Issuu on Google+

University

Chronicle

Page 9 - Moro sets record; Huskies win

Serving SCSU and the St. Cloud Community WWW.UNIVERSITYCHRONICLE.NET

Monday, October 28, 2013

Volume 90, Number 14

Volunteers at the Global Social Responsibility Conference booth in Atwood provide a listing and information about the conference.

SCSU calls for action with global activism Vicki Ikeogu NEWS EDITOR

As the world has become every increasingly global, SCSU wanted to bring awareness to the multitude of social issues facing commencing from Oct. 21 through Oct. 24 students, staff, and faculty were given the chance to learn about, and promote numerous social causes. “We want students of SCSU to get

issues in which people could advocate for. hear to advocate their cause,” Shrestha said. Events included a discussion of heterosex“Our main goal is to be able to reach ual privilege, the militarism and recolonizapeople. It’s about learning something,” Wontion of Africa, protection of the gray wolves jon said. Wanting to reach as many causes as posfactory farming. Kripa Shrestha. interested in picking just one theme. Wanting “It’s about becoming an advocate, bewere sponsored by the Social Responsibility to address as many organizations as poscoming an activist,” Shrestha said. “It’s about Masters Program and St. Cloud Technical sible, Shrestha said it was hard to narrow the promoting social justice, animal justice, and and Community College. Co-sponsors for the choices down as far as they already had. And environmental justice.” event included numerous organizations such while some of causes may not have made it With over thirty different sessions, apas the School of Education, SCSU Alumni, - UPB, and the SCSU Women’s Center. GSRC “Most of the speakers and presenters are coordinator Preeti Wonjon. “The conference is about spreading knowledge about these issues not normally in mainstream media,” said graduate student

Creationist argues against evolution

SG discusses resolutions

of evolution such as geology, anthropology, and reproduction. He said that he was pointing out the various “rescuing devices” STAFF WRITER that evolution uses to justify itself. A rescuOn Tuesday, the Northland Bible Baptist ing device is “when you imagine something to be true so you don’t have to give up your Church gave a presentation entitled “Evolution: A Theory In Crisis.” The speaker, critically about all viewpoints” and to keep an open mind. the beginnings of the world which is called

ate seats, hear SCSU students and staff members with their concerns, and discuss important resolutions they plan to present to Minnesota State University Student Association.

Ryan Hanenburg

species with the Bible saying that “everything produces after their own kind,” while evolution says “everything is produced from

evolution is man’s imagination.” creation have foundations in faith.” He offered different viewpoints on several facets

Evolution

Speaker Brian Lauer demonstrated how evolution was created as part of man’s imagination during “Evolution: A Theory in Crisis” discussion.

INSIDE News...1-5 Opinions...6 Marquee...7-8 Sports...9-12

Joe Edmonds ASST. NEWS EDITOR

speaker Judith Siminoe, special advisor to SCSU president Earl Potter, who came up ing use of SCSU public space, and where a speaker may freely express their opinions. “Because we are a public institution, the [United States] Constitution has rights that we are in the business of protecting,” Siminoe said. “One of them is the right to gather in public places and engage in speech and debate.” Siminoe also said that any people practicing this right can not legally be removed, except under circumstances where the area they are demonstrating in is being reserved, in which case they would be relocated. The two places SCSU has designated for such demonstrations are on the Atwood Mall in the grass corner across from Stewart Hall and the courtyard outside of the west entrance of Atwood. Dropping enrollment has been a concern for many students and faculty at SCSU. To address this Patrick Jacobson-Schulte, vice-president of Finance and Administration, came to talk about what this could mean for some of the student activity fee funded programs. “When we talk about a tuition freeze we, don’t have the ability to generate the revenue,” Jacobson-Schulte said. “Had we done previously to increase the tuition rate it would have put us in a similar position to that of Bemidji [State University] or

Check out our online content! Visit universitychronicle. net, or scan the QR code to see everything the Chronicle has to offer, including videos, galleries and podcasts.

Winona [State University], which would be a dramatically different position.” He went on to say that one of SCSU’s main goals is to maintain it’s affordability, though at times it holds the university back. “The simple fact that access and affordability were a mission of the institution, those increases in tuition weren’t there,” Jacobson-Schulte said. “It constrains our position in relation to it, along with additional enrollment.” A group of ten faculty members came to of the senate not approving a fee ceiling which generates income for student services such as Campus involvement, Multicultural Student Services and the Women’s Center. These faculty members warned the senate body that if the ceiling was not raised, SCSU students would begin to loose activities from these services due to lack of funding. “You’re asking us to minimize our cost to that over-all fee,” said Debra Carlson, diof the student services wholly or partially covered by student fees. “We are asking you to support maximizing your abilities to equitably distribute student services here on campus.” tions they needed to look at for this week, many of which included fee allocation, transparency and MSUSA agenda issues.

member that wishes to spend over $50 must this resolution. Resolution Two covered the elected members pointed out the vice-president was elected traditionally. They also brought to light that MSUSA meetings do not follow parliamentary procedure correctly. This

SG

Page 7

Macabre play brings a chilly atmosphere to the PAC basement.


Page 2 - University Chronicle

Advertising

WE DELIVER!

FREAKY FAST

DELIVERY! ©2011 JIMMY JOHN’S FRANCHISE, LLC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

Monday, October 28, 2013


News

Monday, October 28, 2013

TKE continues blood drive tradition the blood drive under American Red

Emily Tushar COPY EDITOR On Tuesday and Wednesday, Tau Kappa Epsilon hosted their annual blood drive on campus. The event was held in the Atwood ballroom from 10 a.m to 4 p.m. both days, helping to carry Greek Life. Michael Hirsch, TKE member and leader of the event talked about the reason behind the blood drive. “I think it’s a way for the community to come together and give a little of their time, as well as themselves, to help people in need,” Hirsch said. “Unlike food shelters, you can’t see the impact you have on someone, but you know that what you’re donating is life saving.” Since the event was sponsored were limitations. TKE had to run

SG Page 1 resolution was passed to be brought on to the next MSUSA meeting. Resolution Three states that the president of the university should be evaluated using the same

mandatory weight and height limit. There were reportedly no issues with the regulations, but some volunteers were turned away. “We ran into having too many people trying to donate at the same time. We had to turn away over ten volunteers because we were at capacity,” Hirsch said. “TKE has been doing the blood drive for many years, and it is a proud tradition. One that will continue long into the future,” Quinn and member of TKE said.

silon, helped advertised awareness and necessity for blood donations. The sorority also assisted the fraternity in running the event. “I helped TKE with their blood drive this semester by encouraging my whole sorority to get involved in helping out. Myself and my chapter

University Chronicle - Page 3

helped PR and kiosk for the event, because we wanted to get the word out.” said Mimi Sirian, president of Delta Phi Epsilon.”We also helped TKE during the two days of the blood drive by checking people in and working the canteen area to

other companies to raise money for breast cancer research. The event will involve each fraternity member shaving their heads as donations increase.

staff stayed hydrated before, during and after their donation.” Sirian said she takes personal involvement in TKE endeavors because of her “Sweetheart” title, granted by the fraternity, and because philanthropy work is important to her, her sorority and the Greek community as a whole. Overall, the turn out was more than expected, and far from the end of Greek Life charity events. On Oct. 30 at 8 p.m. in the Atwood Ballroom, fraternity Delta Sigma Phi will be hosting “Shave for

website, an individual needs a blood transfusion every two seconds. By donating only one pint of blood, one person can save up to three lives. Donations are greatly needed and appreciated. Thirty-eight percent of the population is eligible to give donate, and out of that 7 percent have the universal donor type “O negative.” Anyone can access blood facts, eligibility requirements and donation sites at www.redcrossblood.org. “Thank you to everyone that donated, especially to the walk-ins that had to wait over an hour. TKE is grateful for your generosity,” Glasgow said.

organize donations all over the

They are working with the Susan G. Komen Foundation, as well as

procedures that professors and teachers on campus are assessed. This resolution also passed. Resolution Four talked about expected family contribution, which is compensation for students that come from families of low income. Many SG members felt this was important because their families were under

Events Calendar Tuesday Light up the night 7 p.m. Student Government and Public Safety team and the Southside Neighborhood. Participants will patrol the hallways of buildings and streets to make sure safe environment for students.

Tuesday Suicide Punchline 7 p.m. Speaker Jen Tudor seeks to explore the living, the dead and anyone who has been through the suicide of a loved one. Event will be hosted in the Atwood theatre and will be free for all students. PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST. VISUALS EDITOR

Student Government senator-at-large Jarett Reuter responds to a question asked by one of the open gallery speakers at the senate meeting.

PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST. VISUALS EDITOR

Judith Siminoe Speaks about public property rights and the right of citizens to assemble

the boundary to receive this compensation. The resolution passed to bring it to MSUSA. Resolution Five covered transfer of credits for members of the military. Some credits they take in military school do not transfer over or become electives, which SG felt should be changed. The resolution was passed to bring it to MSUSA. Resolution Six was about the MSUSA capitol budget

SCSU engineering navigates competition Joe Edmonds ASST. NEWS EDITOR

This month at the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Region Four Student Leadership and programming competition. Senior computer engineering majors Anil Timilsima and Anil Shah, senior electrical engineering major Derek Worcester, and sophomore computer engineering major Mathew Vargas were the students that competed at the competition hosted by the University of Minnesota. build and write code for a micromouse robot to navigate a maze from the outside to the center.

sentatives at the conference were the only team to successfully navigate the entire maze. Other attendees to the conference included students from Illinois Institute of Technology, the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and the University of Illinois at Urbanacompete in one of two competitions. One where students would build a complex component or building the micromouse to navigate to the center of the maze. “We had two and half hours,” Timilsima said. “We started late and then we had to go to this evaluation, so in total we had around two and half hours to assemble and code.” For the maze competition, the students were given a kit to assemble, but the code the micromouse uses to navigate to the center of the maze is entirely up to each competitor. “We took only about a half hour to code everything,” Worcester said.

“We changed something quickly at the end and just put it our there.” Despite the team taking a late start they still were able to grab the win at the competition. “Out of so many teams, ours was the only one that actually made it all the way to the center,” Timilsima said. Being an electrical engineering student, Worcester specializes more in hardware while Timilsima has more experience with programming video games. Though they have passion for what they do, their schedules do not permit them to compete in many more competitions. “I work at a software company,” Timilsima said. “Between a job and school you don’t really have time for anything in your senior year.” Worcester has dabbled in building other kinds of robots. He has also assembled a machine that can control his Xbox 360 controller. Timilsima said he also plays with code during his free time as well as for a career, including writing code for several video game projects. Both engineers want to pursue “I’m impressed by someone like Steve Jobs,” Timilsima said. “That kind of person inspires me. I have a certain way I like things and I have to do it that way.” Worcester has slightly higher ambitions for his future. “I want to be Tony Stark,” he make Iron Man suits.” The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers hosted the conference at the University of Minnesota, which falls under it’s Region Four district. The conference was a part of the dents build and learn to work in the

request. This resolution was tabled until Oct. 31. Resolution Seven was to raise the fee ceiling, as requested by the collective of the professors that spoke to if they did not. Because of the sensitivity of the issue senators decided to table this resolution until Oct. 31 when the majority of the faculty could be back to hear the decision. Resolution Eight sought to cap MSUSA fees. These

Evolution

Page 1 something else.” He also spoke on matters of geology as they related to the Bible. One aspect of creationism that diverges greatly from evolution is that creationists believe the world to be around 6,000 years old. He said that rather than fossils being trapped in layers of sediment over long periods of time they were caused that creationists take issue with the lack of glaciers in Alaska during the ice age and that remains of sea animals have been found on Mount Everest. Another temporal issue is that blood has been cally blood shouldn’t exist in fossils of such an advanced age. Lauer also talked about the bible and anthropology. The basic theories for both theories are that creationists believe that God made man, and evolutionists believe man evolved from other organisms over time. Lauer showed problems that others have had with Lucy, an early humanoid skeleton. He showed a clip from “In Search of Human Origins,” which said that the skeleton was altered by archeologists. He also showed other articles that said that the Nebraska Man was based on a fossilized pig tooth.

fees would only be applia student takes. Passed that these fees would not apply. Resolution Nine addressed the issue of early registration windows for veterans. Some veterans have military issues to deal with that would interfere with their assigned registration window. This resolution was passed to give veterans or enlisted service people a 48 hour window of registration

spirituality and his faith. They then began a short question and answer session with Lauer regarding creationism and evolution. One audience member asked why there are different skin colors if everyone is supposedly descended from Noah. Lauer said that it is because in different climates. Another person asked why creationists believe the world is only 6,000 years old. Lauer responded that it was due to adding up the various genealogies found in the bible. The same person also asked if creationists believe that the seven days of creation are literal days, to which Lauer said yes. Another audience member asked a question that dealt with supernovas and other elements which would have facilitated the Big Bang in evolutionary theory. Lauer responded by saying that evolutionists say the materials would have to have come from Population III stars which have not been observed as of today. When asked about intelligent design versus creationism, Lauer said that they differ because “intelligent design points to a higher creator but not said that he thinks that origin theories thinks that schools should teach facts and not beliefs; science classes should give students the tools they need to conduct science which is “observable, testable, and repeatable.”

Wedneday Shave for the Cure 8 p.m. Sponsored by the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. They will be shaving heads to raise awareness for breast cancer

Wedneday Feedback Fridays 9 p.m. alumni have the chance to meet oneon-one with many top employers.

Friday Atwood After Dark 9 p.m. This will be a free event for all students. It will include crafts, wax hands, free food, dance heads, LGBT Drag show and free games going on in the Atwood Underground. Sponsored by University Program Board

Saturday

Sri Lanka Night 5 p.m. Experience a night of extravagant culture and heritage. This year we are taking you through the history pages of Sri Lanka starting from

who gave a short speech regarding

/ STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

Brian Laur (right) answers interesting questions about evolution from his audience.

Event will be free to students and hosted in the Atwood Ballroom


News

Page 4 - University Chronicle

GSRC Continued from Page 1 into this year’s conference, Shrestha and Wonjon said the coordinators and GSR committee tried to appeal to the broadest possible spectrum they could. This is a really good platform to get students interested in activism said Shrestha.

In the works for months, organizers, primarily graduate students, have been busy working on obtaining speakers and coordinating the four-day-long event. In addition, Wonjon and Shrestha said many of the professors have been really excited about the conference, even allowing students that attend an event to be counted as extra credit. “Its exciting to know people are learning so much in four days,”

Monday, October 28, 2013

Wonjon said. “The presenters are not just talking about working for these organizations. They are actually representatives, they are activists.” In addition to the conferences, the GSR booths set up in Atwood even condoms and T-shirts that helped spread the word about activism and how students and staff can all get involved.

“It’s a big session with so many opportunities,” Wonjon said. “If you gain something, at least one thing, it would be a big achievement.” The GSR committee is open to any students including both undergraduate and graduate students. For out-of-state presenters, GSR’s sponsorship partners aided in compensating them for their time and travel. Most speakers, however, were not paid for their time.

Prominent meteorologist discusses climate changes in Minn. tists agree about climate change, and that, “If 97 out of 100 scientists told me I had cancer, I’d go with it.” MARQUEE EDITOR Huttner expanded on the role of the oceans in climate change, stating that “90-plus percent Paul Huttner, Chief Meteorologist for Minnesota Public Radio (MPR), brought his “Weather of the warming is going into the oceans...once the oceans stop absorbing what they’re absorbing Road Show” series to the St. Cloud Holiday Inn now, the concern is where’s the rest of that going last Tuesday evening. He spoke on how climate to go?” changes are unfolding in Minnesota. “To suggest that the oceans are at heat capacAudience criticism after the show accused ity is misleading,” responded a different attendee, Huttner of overstating his case. later in the question period. “You’ve overstated the Following an MPR request for donations, rate of change of the current climate ... to say that Huttner came on stage and laid out the evidence it’s never happened is the past is misleading.” for a changing climate in Minnesota. “The upper atmosphere is cooling as the tropoHe detailed the state’s jump in severe weather sphere warms below,” Huttner replied. “That’s not events, higher overall temperatures, increased my science ... there’s plenty of sources.” humidity and shifts in the ecosystem, starting with In a subsequent interview, Huttner related that an overview of Minnesota’s naturally extreme attendees often challenge climate science at similar climate. “We get just about everything but hurricanes in events. As Chief Meteorologist for MPR, Huttner Minnesota,” Huttner explained. “We get all kinds frequently gives public talks. He also hosts “Climate Cast”, a radio program covering changes in of severe weather. I call that job security.” climate. Huttner addressed the hypothetical use of a rise in temperatures seen across Minnesota in the single year’s data as evidence for climate change, past 30 years. He presented data which showed both an increase in drought and an increase in

Joshua D. Levine

trend. Huttner explained that Minnesota particularly has undergone more extreme changes in climate than other areas. “We are actually the fastestwarming state in winter, and the third fastest overall since the 1970s,” he said. Extensive maps and diagrams added to the presentation, attended by a crowd of about 100. One map showed the current 44 degrees Fahrenheit average temperature that now runs through

“That’s weather, not climate,” Huttner said. “Year to year I’d say that’s weather. It’s not proof of any climate shift.” When asked about his employer’s climate change webpage linking to only a single year of ice-out data for Minnesota lakes as evidence for a warming climate, Huttner cautioned he would need to see the page to accurately respond. “The data on ice-out are clear,” Huttner added. “The trends for Lake Minnetonka show that ice-out is starting earlier. On many Minnesota lakes it shows one to two weeks [earlier]. We’re not saying that one year is climate.” Until the time of Huttner’s talk, the MPR climate change webpage linked to ice-out data for

Working Group regarding long term ice out trends in Minnesota. It’s not unusual for MPR to check and update links to get the most current information in our web content.” Attending the talk was SCSU alumnus Zach Dorholt, DFL Representative for Minnesota House District 14B, which includes most of campus. “They [public radio] invited local legislators,” Dorholt offered to explain his attendance. “They do ask for public dollars, so they want to make sure they’re doing a good job.” MPR had left fundraising forms at all table places during the talk. When asked if local leaders have a good grasp on climate change, Dorholt stated that “I don’t think it’s hard to understand. What’s harder to understand is how this issue became so divisive. What you saw here, Paul Huttner wasn’t advocating, he was talking about, here are the models, this is what they’re saying. And some of the questions these guys asked, they’re about nothing he actually talked about. This guy, he’s mad at Al Gore ... he’s in denial there’s any kind of climate change.” When asked about Al Gore’s recent comparison of climate change skeptics to racists, Dorholt responded that making comparisons like that is “counterproductive.” “Someone who’s that passionate about any issue, is going to say, ‘If you’re a Packers fan in Minnesota, you might as well get the hell out.’ Alan Srock, Assistant Professor of Meteorology at SCSU, also attended the talk. Speaking the next day, Srock commented on the audience member who had stated that climate has always changed

“I’ve been at conferences where I’ve heard people from the most strident believers in catastrophic climate change to the most strident believHuttner cautioned that individual years can be ers that it’s all a complete hoax,” Srock said. “I’ve outside of the warming trend, and extremes can been questioned both professionally and from random friends and people on all different sides from tuation between extremes “weather whiplash.” the issue. I’ve heard a ton of arguments... When After the talk one attendee questioned readings listed no information on the abnormally longyou’re a Meteorologist, you’ve heard them all.” of increased atmospheric carbon dioxide, protest“The most important thing we can do as Following the interview, MPR removed the link ing that these measurements are taken from atop scientists is give the most accurate representation a volcano. of what has happened, what is happening, and our explanation. The MPR climate change page now “It’s an inactive volcano,” Huttner retorted, to directs viewers to a decades-long ice-out summary. best forecasts of what will happen in the future,” audience laughter. Srock concluded. The same audience member asked twice what Huttner was also scheduled to deliver a similar the Minnesota Climate Working Group is accurate Huttner thought about recent statements by Al talk in Rochester. Fellow MPR presenter Mark data,” Huttner wrote in an email responding to a Gore, but Huttner hadn’t watched Gore’s remarks. request for a statement from MPR. “The updated Seeley addressed changes in climate for an SCSU When that questioner argued that climate change is natural, Huttner replied that most scien- link is simply a stronger link from the MN Climate audience the following day.

GSRC examines issues of the environment, global warming Professor details climate change while students advocate for carbon cuts Joshua D. Levine MARQUEE EDITOR

University of Minnesota Soil, Water, and Climate Professor Mark Seeley explored Minnesota’s changing climate as part of the Global Social Responsibility Conference (GSRC) last Wednesday, while political organization 350.org’s movie on climate activism immediately followed Seeley’s talk in Atwood Theater. Outside the theater, environmental activists from SCSU solicited support for the Sierra Club, while students signed up to receive class credit for participating in the conference. A crowd of about 75 gathered to watch Seeley, also an Extension Climatologist and Minnesota Public Radio (MPR) Meteorologist and commentator, speak of recent climate shifts in Minnesota. Seeley began by showing weather extremes that had taken place history, from a 91 degrees Fahrenhow a string of bad weather placed him where he is today. “The 1976 drought was so devastating, it actually created my position at the University of Minnesota,” Seeley related. He continued to present both the natural variability of the climate, and particular examples of recent extreme events. stands as the largest monthly climate anomaly in Minnesota his-

tory,” Seeley said. “We broke over 800 temperature records.” The MPR Meteorlogist also revealed that “our incidence of 100 degree days has declined.” He cited instead the record-breaking dew points and large jump in average humidity as the primary driver of most recent heat waves, even though actual temperatures for heat waves in the 1930’s were higher. weather extremes to point out an ity.” This term refers to extreme weather events occurring with more frequency. Near Duluth, the St. Louis River set both the all-time record high and the all-time record month span last year. Seeley emphasized that his research is based on past data, not future projections. Immediately following the public radio personality’s talk, the Fight Over Climate Change”. GSRC agendas list McKibben, a journalist, as “the nation’s leading environmentalist.” He is the founder of climate advocacy organization 350.org, which is a sponsor of National Public Radio. McKibben gained wide media attention “Washington’s snowstorms, brought to you by global warming”. McKibben lists no personal website or on 350.org’s website. The global warming and climate change coverage extended Sierra Club Intern and SCSU

Environmental Science major Chelsey Permenter asked for petition signatures outside the “Do the Math” screening. “We’ve had people from the Beyond Coal and Sierra Club organizations doing pitches in classes,” Permenter said. “We picked this conference because it’s an activist conference.” Lindsey VanElzen, Social Work major and Human Relations minor, has volunteered in the past to hand out Sierra Club information on the Sherco plant, and advocates for 350.org. VanElzen explained that she’s not an expert on environmental issues. “But all these issues on war, on sexism, on racism are all intertwined,” VanElzen related. “To to be knowledgeable on all causes.” “Part of the Human Relations Program is trying to raise awareness on environmental issues so that we are knowledgeable,” continued VanElzen. “We sign petitions, get involved in these organizations, write letters to politicians and do what we feel is important, like volunteer, and look into organizations that are really important to us that are related to climate change and war, racism, sexism.” Tashiana Osborne, a fourthyear Meteorology and Hydrology double major with a Mass Communications minor, spoke on climate change in the SCSU curriculum after seeing Seeley’s presentation. “We’ve touched on [climate change], but not a lot in our classes,” Osborne said. “There is one [class] based on climate studies. It’s based on the science approach.”

Osborne explained that “climate is about the actual trends that are going on, how it’s different, and how that’s affecting us.” In responding to climate skeptics, Osborne said that, “most of the time they’re not backed up by valid evidence.” In an interview after his presentation, Professor Seeley also discussed people skeptical of climate science. When asked if students have argued with him over climate science, Seeley responded “Yes ... more often than not, the argument is settled by a piece of data. We go over the data and see what’s true.” Seeley has been to SCSU half a dozen times in 36 years by his estimation, and he recalls that most of his talks were related to weather, not climate change. He addressed how he might react with someone intentionally taking parts of his presentation out of context. “I study measurements and the interpretation of measurements,” Seeley explained. “More particularly I study the Minnesota database. That’s not to say there aren’t warts in the database. There is statistical evidence in our state database that shows a clear measure of change. My message is that the statistical message is real evidence.” “I brought up no model at my talk today,” Seeley continued. “It was all measurements.” Seeley’s fellow MPR commentator, Paul Huttner, spoke on a similar topic the previous evening.

University Chronicle St. Cloud State University 13 Stewart Hall St. Cloud, Minnesota 56301-4498

Phone

editor@ universitychronicle.net

Staff Faculty Advisor Tim Hennagir Editor Tiffany Krupke Managing Editor Jason Tham Business Manager Kamana Karki Advertising Manager Ashley Kalkbrenner Ad Rep/Graphic Designer Brianna Heller Online Editor Meg Iserloth News Editor Vicki Ikeogu Asst. News Editor Joe Edmonds Marquee Editor Joshua Levine Visuals Editor Shun Jie Yong Asst. Visuals Editor Pravin Dangol Sports & Fitness Editor Mark Schrom Jeremiah Graves Copy Editors Emily Tushar Ciara Pritschet Opinions Editor Ivana Sreckovic Multimedia Editor Leah Carr Digital Media Editor Holden Page

History The University Chronicle was published weekly during school semesters, including summer sessions. Schedule exceptions academic breaks. The newspaper is funded with student activity fees through the SG Senate Finance Committee.

Distribution The University Chronicle is distributed on the campus of St. Cloud State University along with businesses in the downtown St. Cloud area. For a complete list of distribution locations email Tiffany at editor@ universitychronicle.net

Corrections

The University Chronicle prides itself on journalistic integrity. We strive to publish the most accurate information, but we are prone to human mistakes. We will correct any errors of fact or misspelled names promptly. Call 308.4086 with any corrections.


News

Monday, October 28, 2013

University Chronicle - Page 5

Mayne addresses HBS students on ethics left Mayne in a rather tight position with his current mortgage company. And when approached by his employer, Mayne, outraged that his business ethics were being called into question, decided to quit on the spot.

Vicki Ikeogu NEWS EDITOR

Trust your gut. A lesson Jerome Mayne learned the hard way. As a former businessman, entrepreneur, and felon, Mayne addressed members of the Herberger Business School about his experience with shady business practices and how ethics can play an essential role in business practices. A former SCSU student, Mayne left college to become famous. However, after failing to be discovered in Hol-

proof of acceptable documentation, Mayne said he imme-

But good times were about to come to an end when fraud charges including money laundering, mail and wire fraud, Mayne said he was still convinced he was not guilty. With his company falling apart, and his attorney encouraging him to plead guilty, Mayne opted to follow the advice and was convicted on the lesser sentence of mail and wire fraud, a 21-long-sentence.

a paralegal degree at UCLA. However, after a few years, Mayne discovered his true passion, real estate. approached him at a bar in Minneapolis. Handing him a going great for Mayne, his ethical judgement was just starting to be tested. After a few years in the mortgage business, Mayne was

While Mayne said this was highly unethical, he said he

After spending 10 months in prison, Mayne was transferred in a halfway house.

home loans for. Even though many of those clients would Mayne said he never thought twice about helping his new friend out. he could turn it rather fast. But several months had gone by information, such as his place of employment or how much

Trusting your instincts is something Mayne wish he would have done from the beginning. But he gets a lot of joy telling others about his ordeal and hoping they will learn something from it.

money orders and multiple third parties got the job done, it

Women on Wednesday unveils hijab Vicki Ikeogu NEWS EDITOR

What we wear tells a lot about who we are and what we and graduate student Tehreem Sabir, when they step out in public wearing their hijab, it gives the world a glimpse of who they are. the crowd gathered in the Atwood theater about their decision to cover and the meanings the hijab has for them. With numerous misunderstandings about what a hijab

men are not required to wear a head scarf, it is encouraged. Hijab is a particular way of dress to show off a particular lifestyle choice. -

hijab, referred to in the Quran, pertains to the modest dress displayed by all Muslims, men and women included. While

-

said.

sense to her. Even though she had her own issues with con-

years ago to convert, Sabir made the decision that along with

at school. lenge to their entire way of life. To them, they see it as a

But because of her light complexion, she said she does not

Muslim woman to decide whether or not to embrace the hijab. And while some women may not have that choice,

up to class covered. However, as apprehensive as she was, as the headscarf that Muslim women are often seen wear-

the majority of her family, her male relatives especially, Sabir described it as her personal struggle to gain acceptance from

-

oppressive.

-

DSP fraternity hosts ‘Shave for the Cure’ Saint Cloud State University press release. Vos is interim di-

Guston Schumacher CONTRIBUTING WRITER

Shave for the Cure is an upcoming fundraiser to help further breast cancer research and programming. The fundraiser is going to be held in the Atwood Memorial Ball

5-Hour Energy will be giving away bottles of specially

Half of the money raised during the fundraiser will go nationally to the Susan G. Komen foundation, according to the event site, and in order to support local women the other half will go to the Coborn Cancer Center, here in St. Cloud. The fraternity decided to get involved with the cause

breast cancer through the eyes of relatives, survivors, or close

free refreshments.

-

the fundraiser. They are collaborating with the Susan G. Komen Foundation and Final Cut Sports Barbershop. Final each fraternity member when each milestone is reached acSome Saint Cloud State University staff members, such as Margaret Vos and Glen Tuomaala, have pledged to dye

when the milestone of $20,000 is reached.

the fundraiser. You can donate on line at http://deltasigcancerawareness.myevent.com/

ACROSS

Visit us online any time at

UniversityChronicle.net

1. Short sleeps 5. Arm or leg 13. Two-toed sloth 16. Tropical tuber 17. Small slender gull

20. Mops 22. Gift 24. Blue-green 26. Egyptian peninsula

Oct. 21 solution

30. Wimbledon sport 33. Fragrant 35. Curses 37. Also 41. Liveliness 42. Refereed 45. Journeyer 51. Graft 52. Slumber 54. Hearing organs

62. Murres 63. A gold coin of ancient

1. Cashews and almonds 2. Again 3. A type of infantry 4. A ray of sunlight

Crossword courtesy of mirroreyes.com 71. Carry

21. Epic

47. Side by side

27. A Maori club

53. Happy cat sounds 55. Cogitate

31. Showman sounds

66. Transgressions 67. A sloping mass of loose

Chronicle

Social Media

DOWN

34. Bird call 36. Agile 10. Cover with asphalt 11. Weightlifters pump this

61. Satisfy 40. Stringed instrument 64. C 43. Bliss 44. Expunge


Opinions Page 6 - University Chronicle

Monday, October 28, 2013

October is Adopt a Shelter Dog Month, bring home a new friend

Tiffany Krupke EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

October is Adopt-aShelter-Dog Month. It is also the month my life turned around. I brought home my new best friend and dog companion, Bella. Bella is a Chihuahua and Jack Russel Terrier mix. She was brought to the Tri-County Humane Society in October. She was in the shelter for a few days before I swept in and adopted her. I couldn’t have made a better decision. Bella came into my life at the perfect time. The month of October was one of the worst I had experienced. It took all of my energy to drag myself to class each day. I have always been a dog person. The best present I ever received was my beloved childhood dog Abby, who lived with my mom.

October was also the month that Abby passed away. When Abby died, she took a piece of my heart. I couldn’t believe I had lost my little friend. Abby was always there for me. When I was sick, she stayed by my side. When I started college and was having trouble adjusting, she was always there to greet me after a long day. I held Abby in my arms as she passed away. In the end, I was able to be there for her in some small way. I could never pay her back for all of the love and joy she brought me. After Abby passed away, I struggled quite a bit. My heart was broken. I couldn’t believe that such a wonderful companion and friend had been taken from me so suddenly. I was mad. Why was Abby taken from the world? She woke up each morning and was happy. She brought joy and love to everyone. Meanwhile, I wasn’t appreciative of my own life. I greeted each day with dread, annoyance, or indifference. I wasn’t deserving of the life I had. My anxiety and depression were dragging me down. That was when I realized a piece of my life that

PHOTO COURTESY OF BADRAP.ORG

This pitbull is one of the many shelter dogs looking for a new home.

was missing. I missed having a pet. When I moved to St. Cloud, I never adopted a pet. It just never seemed possible, with my schedule and living arrangement. Yet, there always seem to be a hole in my heart. I decided to give it a shot. I decided to search the Humane Society website because I knew there were dogs in need of homes. I saw Bella’s picture and fell in love with her imme-

diately. When I visited the shelter a few days later, I saw a lot of sad dogs just wanting to be loved. The Humane Society does an excellent job caring for these animals, but they are short-staffed and a cage is never a replacement for a forever-home. When I saw Bella in her cage, my heart broke. She whined at me, her eyes big and watery. She reached her paw

through the wires of the cage to touch my hand. Little did she know, she also touched my heart. I brought her home three days later. October is Adopt-aShelter-Dog month, but there are many pets in need of homes. A pet is truly an unconditional friend. Though I lost my dog, Abby, I know she would be happy to know another pet found a home. After all, she was

everyone’s best friend. The best way to honor Adopt-a-Shelter-Dog month is by adopting a shelter dog. There are thousands of dogs out there, waiting to meet you. You can also volunteer at your local shelter or make a donation. There are many ways to help. A pet is a foreverfriend. Bring home your new best friend today.

Deconstructing our fantasy selves

Andrew Gnirk STAFF WRITER

PHOTO COURTESY OF FELTSVSWORLD.BLOGSPOT

The trend of asking people to hold up signs online has grown popular.

If you copy ideas, at least admit it When that happened

Ivana Sreckovic OPINIONS EDITOR

I don’t know if you have ever heard of this, but there is new fashionable way of declaring love to your partner. Females often use this if they want to prepare a surprise for their beloved. If you are going to have your anniversary soon, I have an idea for you. Now, it’s pretty popular to ask people around the world to make a picture on different places where they will hold a paper with something written on it. ‘’I love you,” ‘’Happy anniversary’’ or even some longer quote may be shown, maybe even in two languages. Below it you should write the place where the picture is taken and then send it back to her/him. happened in country closest to mine, Serbia.

published in media. With help of around 250 people from 70 countries around the world, a girl named Tamara tried to show how much she loved her boyfriend. She did that for her fourth anniversary, and people were holding paper with the sign “Sasha, Tamara loves you,” with both languages, his and hers. Tamara was sending private messages to people through the Internet and she was posting what she needed on Facebook groups with a lot of members. Even though she didn’t expect that amount of help, especially from people she didn’t know, in the end she had more than 250 photos. That act as itself was original and creative, especially when someone like me admits that. But after publishing that, I heard of two more “cases.” Since we live near the Mississippi river, my friend got asked twice to make the same picture for two other girls. nice, but now it’s already cliche and not original. Why do people have need

to copy others? Why can they not come up with their own ideas? Why does every nice thing that happens have to be repeated a million times after that and lose its importance? Things like that really piss me off ! Especially when people don’t admit that they stole another person’s idea, so they pretend that they came up with that on their own and that they really put in the effort. If you already stole someone’s idea, at least have some decency to admit so! If you did something like that, you don’t have to brag around and post every single picture of every single person that helped you on the Internet. But probably, if something is not published on the Internet, it seems like it never happened. If I really gave you the idea of how you can surprise your “other half,” please, at least don’t pretend that it’s yours and that it’s original, that it never happened before. It’s not mine either but I don’t like copying other people’s ideas and I especially hate cliches. Thank you!

The opinions expressed on the Opinions page are not necessarily those of the college, university system or student body.

There are many unmyself over the course of my life. If I sign up for a gym membership, then I will myself sitting on the couch instead of lifting. If I buy musical production equipment, I will become a beat master equivalent to Dr. Dre. And non-starter who barely knows how to use Garage Band. If I pick up some jazz records, I will become a sophisticated music connoisstill listening to Disturbed, Slipknot, and Korn instead of “Take Five.” I tell myself I want to read novels, and then I read graphic novels. I tell myself I want to eat healthy, but I drink pop every day and

indulge in salty snacks. I tell myself I want to write for the sake of writing, but I only pick up the pen when duty calls. But you know what? The real version of me is good enough. The soft-bellied, Batman worshiping, self is way closer to the real me than all the fantasies I build up in my head. Ultimately, I’ll be the happiest if I deconstruct my fantasy self and start building on the real foundation of who I am. I think this is true of humanity as a whole, too. There are genuine hobbies I enjoy, and there are skills I’ve honed that will help me make a decent living someday. I will let those things be enough for me, and stop trying to imagine myself as being something “more” (which always ends up being a lot less than I thought it would be). That being said, branching out and trying new things is still an awesome experience to have. But instead of going all-in right out of the gates, I’m going to start taking new experiences slowly, and seeing if they resonate with me before I make a huge time or money investment.

For instance, right now my fancy is tickled at the thought of taking photographs. I’m in a photojournalism class right now, and I am really enjoying learning to shoot photos. But does taking photos really resonate with who I am? I have a point-andshoot camera at my disposal currently, and I never, ever use it. If I don’t use the basic camera, what makes me think I’ll use the $300 cambecause it’s new and novel, but how about a month after I buy it? Or three months? That’s the test I’m going to use from now on whenever I want to try something new. If I’m not using the $50 version of something, will I really end up using the $500 version of something? I always want to buy the awesome equipment right away, instead of learning the basics with something simpler. I think I crave the new stuff more than I crave the new experience sometimes, and that’s backwards. Experiences should always rank above buying the latest thing I crave.

Quote of the Week “When I despair, I remember that all through history the ways of truth and love have always won. There have been tyrants, and murderers, and for a time they can seem invincible, but in the end they always fall. Think of it--always.” -Mahatma Ghandi Political and Spirtual Leader


Marquee

Monday, October 28, 2013

UPCOMING EVENTS

‘Ghost Sanata’ powerful but uneven Joshua D. Levine

wall told a story of death to

MARQUEE EDITOR

The audience then entered a small space to sit or stand

Dramatic presentations, whether on stage or screen, can transport the audience to

Monday 10/28 Choral Connections Concert, Performing Arts Center 7:30 p.m.

up the powerful illusion of all aspects of the production must remain intense and real The recent theatrical sucked the audience into such an alternative universe, bringing chills to the room and true fright to the involved viewof the play broke the illusion, leading to a lackluster back half to an otherwise dynamic

of Theatre and Film Studies

Thursday 10/31 An Evening of Halloween Readings and Discussions, Miller Center Auditorium 7 p.m.

and was seen on Thursday, The play began with the audience descending behind riod character led the increasingly spooked viewers into an Spiderwebs arced across the corridors, and newspaper clippings displayed on the dim

The young student Arken-

from the action broke the spell The extended dialogue

Saturday 11/2 Caravan du Nord music event, Paramount Theatre 7 p.m. Sunday 11/3 Passport to the World event, Atwood Ballroom 4 p.m.

provided a forceful counterpart Mummy, however, was an unnecessarily confusing character, and without modifying

of the inhabitants of a large

came within inches of the audience, entering a near trance as he spoke with a demonic

The Old Man, took over the production with his incredible rendering of someone who

On a technical note, the sets and effects were mostly superb, lending an aura of darkness which perfected the

The bulk of the play then moved to a theatre in the round, with the audience moving to a ring of seats around a creased spacing of the round, the formerly personal interaction between play and viewer

space being too large while to limit audience size to 66 people nightly in order for evlogistics, however, the audience being positioned further away

passion, his character was able to almost singlehandedly carry

Some viewers began to text or chat during the more physi-

The Old Man swept in the audience as he schemed with

characters came close at times to the audience, the space was

The Old Man, stomping around on his canes, brought life to everything even as he withered in his advanced

Arkenholz gained back some of his energy, but again the physical placement of characters, this time outside of the

eyes cast fright over the room, glowing eerily and searing

The bass was too high on the audio, however, which lent an unrealistic tone to the booms begun so-so and picked up steam, rather than moving from excellent to confusing to decent, it would have left a

Tyler J. Haugen is fantastic as The Old Man. house in the intertwined lives of both The Old Man and Arkenholz became clear, additional motivations of the Arkenholz seemed to lose passion as the play progressed,

the background between the shrill cries of Mummy and Although ably acted, The

-

second half did not break the show, but it was a let-down to see an excellent production get marred in overly-complex dialogue and not climb all the tion, but one that could have

Caravan du Nord, Dessa in St. Cloud this week

Friday 11/1 Dessa ‘Parts of One of Molitor’s spooks, seen by daylight. The experience takes place at night. Speech’ tour, Molitor’s Haunted Acres scares, delights Red Carpet Joshua D. Levine MARQUEE EDITOR Night Club attracting guests from around the world to the (21+) 9 p.m. Tammy Molitor, co-owner with her husband Friday 11/1 Atwood After Dark events, throughout Atwood 9 p.m.

University Chronicle - Page 7

Molitor relates that her attraction has been called one of the best haunted houses in the

Minneapolis rap group Doomtree to feature 2 performers in local events Lukas Gohl STAFF WRITER This weekend, fans of Minneapolis-based hip-hop collective Doomtree can see two of its emcees at two separate -

-

ing tractor ride through the forest, and several walk-through sets, is located in Sauk Rapids,

-

Facebook page, is unable to perform due to scheduling

clowns, the frights keep coming as one enters

and without, mingled and discussed their expe-

fright alive, in addition to the regular staff serv-

Other characters included well-known ghouls and personalities from popular movblacked-out areas, smoke, and uneven walkways, potentially leading to some challenges for

The tour is unique in that before the show, it hosts workshops

portunity for local musicians to learn how to book gigs in local described in this article, queuing before sunset The experience ends for the season this For complete hours and details, see

Humane Society Pets of the Week: Rocky and Silas INFORMATION COURTESY OF TRICOUNTY HUMANE SOCIETY

Rocky, a nine-year-old Australian Shepherd mix, steps into the adoption ring looking for a shot at a new home

Silas is a 12-year-old neutered Siamese mix who came into the shelter

seen playing with his favorite little green stuffed mouse toy, which does

surrendered because his owners had a new baby and felt they no longer

as other cats, and did great with them

cats, Silas has a vibrant personality and is a loving, sociable, and intelligent

cats as he loves to lay and cuddle in

and something of a chatterbox! This the month of October!

Rocky has one blue and one brown and dogs smaller than himself, but can be a bit selective around dogs his

For adoption details or to volunteer, please contact the Tri-County Humane Society.

knows hand signals for both sit and lay behaved, mature, yet energetic dog, meet Rocky in the ring and give him Rocky

Silas


Marquee

Page 8 - University Chronicle

Monday, October 28, 2013

REVIEWS

.movie.game.album.book.theatre.restaurant.

‘The Wolf Among Us’ a videogame storybook romp Ryan Hanenburg VIDEO GAME REVIEW Telltale Games, developers of the award winning adventure game “The Walking Dead,” are taking on a new comic with their latest game “The Wolf Among Us.” The game is set in the universe of the “Fables” comic book series, which is similar to the TV series “Once Upon A Time.” The story is set in Fabletown, a section of the Bronx which is home to various fairy tale characters such as Snow White and Ichabod Crane. The unhuman residents of Fabletown are able to pass as human via magic known as “Glamour,” which disguises them as normal humans. Those who are unable to afford this magic are sent to “The Farm,” which is an area upstate that they are unable to leave. Story You play as Bigby Wolf, a.k.a The Big Bad Wolf, who serves as Fabletown’s Sheriff. His job is mostly concerned with making sure that the citizens are not making trouble for either normal humans or their fellow Fables. A murder occurs soon into the game and you must catch the killer before the killer can send Fabletown into a panic. The story provides an interesting take on the idea of fantasy characters in a modern set-

ting. The writing is realistic and the characters have real heart to them. the situation of a 3 foot toad and seeing the game feels like a murder mystery novel that out what happens next. Gameplay The gameplay elements are minimal as is the norm with point and click adventure ing Dead and they feel tense and exciting while maintaining a natural feeling. You can pick up various objects in the world and use them to try to solve the mystery, although the inventory is much smaller and less necessary than in other adventure games like Dreamfall or Monkey Island. You make choices during the course of the game that will alter the story and you must make them quickly. I ended up having to quickly weigh evidence and make my own quick deductions which may or may not pan out in future episodes. Style “The Wolf Among Us” looks like a comic book in motion. The cel shading and neon colors give the game the look of the comics that the game is based on. The

Fairy tales come alive with a dark twist in “The Wolf Among Us”.

graphics are not technically advanced, but they are well drawn and make the game look beautiful. “The Walking Dead” and this game are shining examples of what a great aesthetic can do for a game that doesn’t have a lot of graphics technology the backgrounds look like a scene from a graphic novel. “The Wolf Among Us” looks great simply because it is blatantly not trying to be “hyper-realistic.”

will be another great game from Telltale Games. If you don’t mind having minimal gameplay elements in order to create a fantastic story then you’ll love this game.

on PC, Xbox Live Arcade, and Playstation Network. You must purchase the whole season rather than buying episodes piecemeal and you can download them as they are released.

Bottom Line “The Wolf Among Us” looks like it

Rating: 9/10

Step Brothers offers amazing dogs, wieners Nick Hayes RESTAURANT REVIEW As you enter Step Brothers Wieners & More, you are greeted by a number of things. The smell of cooked meat, a poster for “Spykids 3D” at the entrance, along with a poster of “The Kramer” over the soda machine, and the charming nature of Step Brothers hits you like a wave. The staff are polite and friendly, especially when one is trying to decide just which hot Aromatic espresso adds to the charming atmosphere at Seven Elephants Coffee.

Seven Elephants a local treasure Joshua D. Levine RESTAURANT REVIEW SCSU students have an attractive place to hang out, study, and get great joe, if they’re willing to walk The cafe, located northwest of campus at 7th Ave N. and Courthouse Square, offers plush seating, a unique atmosphere, and scrumptious food and beverage choices for the hungry Husky. Sitting opposite the Courthouse in a historic brick building, there is no free parking nearby on weekdays, but the walk or the meter fee are worth it. Better walk, as you might end up eating more dining options. The eclectic mix of food, art, furniture, history and spirit combine to make this treasure of a coffeehouse a must-stop destination for anyone in St. Cloud. The prices are fair, comparable to other far-less-interesting coffee shops, and generally slightly lower than the campus Caribou. The plush couches and wide tables inside beckon you to relax for hours, while the delicious aroma of coffee and tea wafting throughout will please any connoisseur. from earning top marks. Although the cafe comes with a strong recommendation, I must add a caveat that on every visit there was something off. If the establishment can rectify the inconsistencies, it will make an already great spot even better. The staff showed outstanding personal service at all visits. Visit number one brought a simple, steaming Americano on a Friday afternoon. The espresso was expertly poured, and the aroma indicated a high quality bean and roast. Although I drink my coffee black, I noticed a sign that the cafe was out of one type of creamer, which could annoy some customers. one employee was on duty, and many of the tables had previous patrons’ dishes and cups still out. Unbussed tables can be a major annoyance, especially if it had gotten busy. Visit number two came on a late weekday morning. I ordered an onion and mushroom sticky bun, a mint brownie, and a “Jump Start,” which consisted of your choice of coffee roast, poured over espresso shots. I was eager to sample the “Minnesota Mud” roast, but found the carafe empty. I selected an underlying espresso was fantastic. The sticky bun was phenomenal. Gooey dough

bear-hugged moist mushrooms and savory onions, with a sweet aftertaste. The mint brownie was perfect too, bursting with chocolate. A bump in the road, besides being out of one type of coffee, was that I snagged the last lid for my cup. I’m sure the next customer could have asked for a lid if need be, but the staff shouldn’t let the lid supply get so low. Comparing independent and corporate coffee is like comparing apples and bananas, but that would have never happened at a Caribou or Starbucks. line was moving along quickly as both students and professionals crowded the counter. I ordered the brownie, along with asking for chai. As they were out of soy milk, I scratched the chai, and instead requested regular coffee. Running out of non-dairy options is something that shouldn’t happen at any coffeehouse, or if it does it should be towards the day’s end, not in the middle of morning rush. So without my chai I chose Minnesota Mud, and this time it was brimming full. The coffee was

menu is a wide variety of hot dogs and sandwiches, with all kinds of toppings, from coleslaw to pulled pork. There are a number of side choices, from soup to french fries and tater tots, which also come with a variety of seasonings, from freshly ground black pepper to popcorn salt. Step Brothers offers a large number of entrees and sides to the customer, which is one of the things that helps it stand out to the customer. It is a rare thing when you will get this many options at a restaurant, which is one of the better draws of Step Brothtiple choices, from the toppings on your hot dog to the seasoning on your fries, along with a soup of the day. I tried two of their hot dogs, one that was just a plain hot dog, the other known as the “Bomb

Dog,” which was topped with barbecue sauce, and coleslaw, along with tater tots, french fries and a cup of their soup of the day were fantastic, as well as the wonderfully seasoned fries and tots, which I had topped with popcorn salt. The service was quick and very friendly, especially considering they make many of their entrees in-house. Despite the wonderful food, what really sold me on Step Brothers was the atmosphere and the feel of the restaurant. There is a whole wall of donated pictures, all of which are “Awkward Family Photos,” and they are still accepting donations. There was music playing, but not top 40 songs that you hear all over the place. I heard a lot of Beatles while I was dining, and it made the meal all the better. Stepbrothers has the promise to be one of the new, popular restaurants in the St. Cloud area. This writer cannot recommend it highly enough. The food is phenomenal, as you can get any kind of hotdog you want, along with a wide variety of other entrees, including sandwiches and wraps. The atmosphere alone is enough for anyone to enjoy their time at Step Brothers, and if you get the chance and want a delicious and affordable lunch, check it out. Rating: 10/10

another patron say that the decafe carafe was empty, however. Again, it’s the little things that can annoy customers that you have to watch out for in order to achieve excellence. The Scotcharoo was some kind of moist medley of chocolate and goodness, with possibly peanut butter or butterscotch mixed in. I’m sure it had about 1500 calories, but I’d eat ten of those if I could. Tasty stuff. with provolone melted over a hearty omelette, stuck into a warmed bagel. Customers are also given the option to choose a croissant or another type of cheese. Other sandwich options include a variety of standard lunch sandwiches, plus the “Hamtastic” your choice of meat, cheese, and eggs, over a pesto bagel.

The friendly staff, welcoming atmosphere, great a winner. But running out of supplies every time

mended, and I hope to see it reach its full potential. Rating: 8 / 10

The dogs are tastefully topped at Step Brothers. The “Bomb Dog” is seen here.


Sports & Fitness

Monday,October 28, 2013

University Chronicle - Page 9

PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST VISUALS EDITOR

Moro sets school record; Huskies demolish Wolves Mark Schrom SPORTS EDITOR

It was a night for the record books, and senior defensive back Jack Moro was the Moro is now the the record holder for

PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST VISUALS EDITOR

Mens hockey still unbeaten, sweeps Colgate Ryan Fitzgerald STAFF REPORT

Most teams have to get a feel of the opposing goaltender, take a few shots to see if he


Page 10 - University Chronicle

Advertising

Monday, October 28, 2013

HOUSING Houses. Houses. Houses. “2014 - 2015” 6/1/14 3 BR-11 BR 40+ properties 1-6 BLKS SCSU library Dan 320-251-1925 mpmstudenthousing.com Now Leasing“2014-2015” 6/1/14 3BR-11BR Houses 2 BR, 3 BR, & 4 BR Apts 1-6 BLKS.Dan 320-251-1925 mpmstudenthousing.com South-Side Park Apts “2014-2015”6/1/14 4 BR, 2 BATH. $250-$260/ BR. Heat & parking Incl. New Owners. Recent Upgrades. Dan 320-251-1925 mpmstudenthousing.com Close to Campus Deluxe 3 BDRM, 2 BATH In-Unit W&D Avail. 320-250-1185 320-493-0096 Avail. Now 11/1 & 12/1 2, 3, & 4 BDRM Apts. 8-11 BDRM House. Dan 320-251-1925 mpmstudenthousing.com mpmstudenthousing.com

WORK Powder Ridge, Kimball is now taking applications for seasonal part-time lift, tubing, kitchen, rental, bar working, ski & snowboard instructors. Will train. Apply online at www.powderridge.com Powder Ridge, Kimball. 320-398-7200 Ski & Snowboard Instructors needed NOW! Training Starting Soon! Apply online at www.powderridge.com Powder Ridge, Kimball. 320-398-7200

PERSONAL Jesus, Allah, Satan are torturer devils. Question religion. Atheism is true.


Sports & Fitness

Monday, October 28, 2013

University Chronicle - Page 11

Women’s hockey season off to slow start Jeremiah Graves ASST SPORTS EDITOR

FRIDAY The SCSU women’s hockey team played host to the No. 6 ranked University of North Dakota on Friday at the Herb Brooks National Hockey Center. The weekend marked welcome home for the Huskies after their weekends at Ohio State and the University of Wisconsin. Unfortunately, the Huskies lost 1-2 in a hard-fought, blue-collar game on Friday. With the loss, the Huskies’ record falls to 0-52, 0-4-1-1 WCHA and moves UND’s all-time record against the Huskies to 22-19-5. UND struck just 48 seconds into the Michelle Karvinen, who beat an SCSU defenseman, and then goaltender Julie Friend. The assist on the play was credited to freshman Amy Menke, and the goal extended Karvinen’s point streak to 14 games.

UND went on to out-shoot the Huskies job on the penalty kill. The Huskies blocked eight shots and allowed only three to get to saves. The Huskies started the second period with 1:35 remaining on the power play, but Julia Gilbert needed only 11 seconds to even things up. After gaining possession of the face-off, Gilbert crossed through the neutral zone and invaded UND territory. Gilbert peppered a shot over the glove of UND goalie Shelby Amsley-Benzie, just inside the corner of the net. The goal by Gilbert marks her second of the season, and the assists were credited to Molli Mott for her second of the year, and

on the penalty kill, and Friend came up big for the Huskies when she needed to bail the team out. Unfortunately for Friend and SCSU, an unlucky bounce of off a defenseman crept just over the line before she could grab it with just 5:25 left in the game. The goal was credited to UND’s Karvinen for her second of the game, putting the Huskies down a goal late in the game. Ness sat in the box for a slashing penalty just 24 seconds after the goal, putting the Huskies back on the penalty kill. The cold UND power play would get even colder as SCSU killed their sixth penalty kill of the game. “The defense and the forwards tonight “It starts with blocking shots on the penalty The penalty kills didn’t come easy, picking up a monstrous 27 blocked shots and a few bruises, over the three periods. “We are trying to be a really good defensive team, we’re trying to give Julie some help

PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST VISUALS EDITOR

The Huskies pulled Friend with 1:22 left in the game, in hopes that the extra player effort fell short. SCSU fell 1-2, getting outshot 21-6 in the third period and 36-25 in the game. Friend earning second star of the game honors. Friend’s record drops to 0-3-2 on the season. “Any time you have Julie between the said. “She played well tonight, they just got The SCSU women’s hockey record now drops to 0-5-2, 0-4-1-1 WCHA, and the No. 6 ranked UND team moves to 5-1-1, 2-1-1-1 WCHA. Game two of the series occurs Saturday at 3:07 p.m. in the Brooks Center.

Ryan Fitzgerald

The power play goal was the third of the season for the Huskies on 36 chances, which is a .083 conversion percentage. “Our power play can be better, we’d like Giesen. “We get a little to excited and try to make a great play instead a bunch of little The special teams of both UND and SCSU were put to the test in the second period with North Dakota getting three penalties and the Huskies having two. An early goal sparked the Huskies who essentially dominated the period for the remainder of the time, out-shooting UND 14-7. SCSU also totaled eight blocked shots, and allowed only three power play shots in the period. Abby Ness served a too many men penalty 6:32 into the period and a minute later, her teammate Cari Coen joined her, serving a checking penalty. Once again the Huskies wouldn’t budge

CONTRIBUTING WRITER

SATURDAY Coming off a one-goal nail-biter loss Friday night, the SCSU women’s hockey team (0-6-2, 0-5-1-1 WCHA) was hoping to obtain University of North Dakota (6-1-1, 4-1-11 WCHA), but fell 6-1 at the Herb Brooks National Hockey Center. Special teams were the biggest reason why UND was able to keep the Huskies winless by getting it done on both sides scoring four goals on special teams. North Dakota was 2-for-3 on the man advantage and got two shorthanded goals. The Huskies were 1-for-5 on the power play. “We have been working on our special teams and we made some strides last night

night. Jeff Giesen said. “They were struggling to get up the rink and a couple of turnovers to their skilled players put us in a jam and that was

we and we didn’t really help our goalies out

UND senior Michelle Karvinen gave North Dakota a 1-0 lead with a shorthanded goal intercepting a pass, and had a clean break on goaltender Julie Friend making

Karvinen netted her second goal of the game this time on the power play, followed by Meghan Dufault’s shorthanded goal, North Dakota’s second of the game, and Kayla Gardner ended the four-goal period with a shot that Friend never seemed to see. “You’re not going to win many national championships or get home ice in the playoffs in September and October, so it’s part of

Friend’s shoulder. Both teams were gritty and grinding all game, but UND was able to stave off the Huskies’ chance at a comeback due to more quality scoring chances and more pucks to the net, out-shooting the Huskies 42-23. “We just tried to battle with them, and said. The second period was a period the Huskies would have liked to have, back giving up four goals as the North Dakota kicked it into on Friend. Friend was replaced by sophomore goaltender Katie Fitzgerald at 18:02 of the period. “After that quick goal the player made a nice shot to put it at 2-1 and then those two “When you’re not very offensive, like we It looked promising for the Huskies with Abby Ness’s power play goal 58 seconds into the period to tie the game 1-1, but North Daup 2-1 at 1:26 and they never looked back. UND had 13 shots in the period and with the Huskies looking dismayed hanging their heads like they had no answer for the onslaught of goals. “The second period we kind of struggled

back in the third and chip away trying to get

to keep getting better and we had 20 minutes to go in the third to try and chip away in the As the puck dropped for the start of the third period, the Huskies came out and tried to salvage a comeback, but North Dakota was having no part in the Huskies’ effort. UND didn’t ease up on the Huskies playing like they were down. Looking to make a statement from their 2-1 victory Friday night, North Dakota Tapani completed yet again another power play goal at 11:24 putting making for an unlikely comeback by the Huskies. “Our special team obviously has to get same cylinders things go pretty good for us. “Like yesterday we got some looks on the power play and our penalty kill was perfect and we got some pretty good people we got

The Huskies will quickly try and erase this game from their memories, and get ready to take on Minnesota Duluth next weekend on the road.

Women’s soccer falls to Northern State Jeremiah Graves STAFF REPORT

The SCSU women’s soccer team started off the two-game weekend by hosting the Northern State University Wolves on Saturday, at the Husky Stadium. Both the Huskies and the Wolves came into the game with a 7-6-1, and 4-6-1 NSIC record.

State’s goalie Brittany Tietz only needed one save to keep the game scoreless. Ten minutes into the second half, the Wolves broke the tie with Anna Woern receiving a pass from Allie Macdonald, placing a ball just inside the left post. “Our defending this year has been very sketchy, we are playing with a lot of youth

The goal sparked the both teams’ offenses, creating multiple chances for the Huskies,

Unfortunately for the Huskies, Tietz was up to the challenge, and recorded the shutout, resulting in a hard-fought loss for the Huskies 0-1. Plombon recorded a game total of seven saves, while Tietz was credited with 11. Ally Herod. McCabe said, regarding the nine total fouls in the contest. The Huskies will have to put the game in the back of their minds as they go back to work on Sunday against Minnesota State University of Moorhead. MSU-Moorhead comes into the game 0-14 on the season, but has been on the wrong end of a couple one-goal losses that could have gone the other way.

Huskies soccer action on Sunday

SHUN JIE YONG / VISUALS EDITOR


Sports & Fitness

Page 12 - University Chronicle

Monday, October 28, 2013

PHOTO COURTESY OF JIM O’CONNOR-USA TODAY SPORTS

Vikings woes continue against Giants Derek Saar STAFF COLUMN

Josh Freeman’s debut in a Minnesota Viking uniform didn’t go according to plan, to say the very least. tough pill to swallow but leave it to the now 1-5 Vikings to do so. It wasn’t just Freeman who was to blame for the Vikings’ disappointment on Monday running game, and some of that blame could be placed on the offensive line. The old cliché that football games are “won and lost in the trenches” can be held true to an extent, and the Vikings offensive line continues to lose in the trenches, week after men who started each of last season’s 17 games if you include their playoff game against Green Bay. Last season, the offensive line paved the way for Peterson’s historic season when he came up a mere eight yards short of Eric Dickerson’s single season rushing record. Also, last season they gave excellent pass protection propelling Ponder to a great run down the stretch, and in return the Vikings earned a somewhat surprising yet well-deserved playoff spot. What has happened to the offensive line? According to head coach Leslie Frazier in his post game press conference, Freeman, “had a few balls sail on him.” That was obviously put very modestly by Frazier, as Freeman was overthrowing and missing receivers all night long in the Meadowlands. The fact that the Vikings were using a limited playbook with a quarterback that had only been with the team for a week and a half isn’t an excuse for the play of Freeman, nor is the excuse

that he was rushed into the starting role. Frazier and the rest of his coaching staff had devised a game plan for Freeman to succeed in and clearly he was far from executing it. Freeman’s statistics were more horrifying than “A Nightmare on Elm Street”, completing only 20 of his 53 pass attempts for 190 yards and an interception. This resulted in Freeman having a Total QBR of 6.1 for the game, which is a statistical formula based on a 100 point scale to translate a quarterbacks overall performance, a score of 100 obviously being the best. Vikings fans won’t be seeing Freeman under center in this weeks Sunday Night Football match-up against arch-rivals, the Green Bay Packers. The Vikings will look to Ponder once again as the man to lead the offense. Freeman is suffering from a concussion and has been ruled out of action. Matt Cassel will serve as the backup. Freeman believes a hit in the third quarter of Monday’s game against the Giants may have caused the injury, but did not tell coaches or the team’s medical staff and played the remainder of the game. Ponder’s last game against the Packers was a successful one, a 37-34 home victory that clinched a playoff berth for the Vikings. In doing so, Ponder was 16-for-28 resulting in 234 yards passing, three touchdowns and most importantly no interceptions. It will take a performance very similar to that in order for the Vikings to have much of a chance against the Packers, who despite a plethora of key injuries, especially on the offensive side of the ball, are riding high coming into Sunday nights encounter at Mall of America Field. coupled with their dismal 1-5 record, one can assume that there is an inevitable feeling nationally televised prime time game in this instance against a bitter rival in the border Vikings and with an inspired effort. Anything can happen.

Exercise with your dog: a fun way to get in shape STAFF COLUMN

There’s no question that pets are good for our health. Past studies have said pet ownership can lower blood pressure and lessen symptoms of anxiety and depression. A study by Miami University in Ohio said pet owners had greater self-esteem, were verted, tended to be less fearful, and less preoccupied compared to non-owners. your immune system, cardiovascular health, and weight management. Cats might not be so inclined to take a walk (with a few exceptions) but dogs are always ready to exercise. Researchers have found that dog owners get more exercise by walking their pet than someone with a gym membership. personal trainers. Unlike friends who might skip out because of an appointment or a busy schedule, dogs never give you the excuse to take a day off. Research from the University Of Western Australia found that 7 in 10 adult dog owners got 150 minutes of exercise a week. New dog owners increased their walking by about 48 minutes per week. day. That’s only part of it. My dog, Bella, is a Jack Russell Terrier and has long legs. She loves to run and frequently brings me tennis balls to throw. When I get home from class and my dog needs to go outside, her energy pushes me out of my funk. I have also enjoyed exercising a lot more lately. Also, Bella runs faster and has more energy than I do. She is what encourages me to keep moving. She doesn’t accept any excuses, and is the ultimate personal trainer. There are a couple of tips I have picked up from my own dog walking/exercising experience. -Make sure your dog is equipped for the workout. Certain dogs handle exercise better. Greyhounds are more suited to short bursts of exercise like sprinting. Pit bulls have a longer endurance. Take your dog out for a walk to observe what kind of exercise they can handle. -Let your dog acclimate to the exercise routine. If your dog is not used to exercising, there is the possibility of injury. -Train your dog to stay to one side of you. This is an important safety tip to prevent your dog from darting in front of you. -Be sure to take regular breaks and drink plenty of water. Both you and your dog need -Try to establish a regular exercise routine to ensure success. You are more likely to stick to walking your dog if you allot time in your daily schedule. Now, this research by no means is meant to encourage getting a pet. A four-legged, wagging tailed friend is no guarantee that you will drop the pounds or suddenly enjoy exercising. A dog is a big commitment. Take your woof for a walk today.

-

PHOTO COURTESY EZYDOG


University Chronicle