Page 6 - Weems one year later
Serving SCSU and the St. Cloud Community WWW.UNIVERSITYCHRONICLE.NET
Monday, June 24, 2013
Volume 90, Number 2
SCSU hit by Friday morning storm Staff Report Powerful storms tore through the St. Cloud area early Friday morning, leaving a trail of damage in its wake. The National Weather Service estimated 60 mph winds rocked the St. Cloud and surrounding areas at about 2 a.m. Friday morning. About 1 to 2 inches of rain fell during the approximately 3 storms that blew through the area. St. Cloud residents spent most of Friday cleaning up after the damage. Over 100 trees came down during the thunderstorm leaving a mess for local residents to clean up. In addition to the damage, Xcel Energy estimated nearly 20,000 residents of the area were left without power, including many businesses in downtown St. Cloud. Many residents had power restored relatively quickly, however other residents may have to wait until early this week for power. At SCSU numerous trees were uprooted, including one that fell on the Performing Arts Center. In addition, power outages were to blame for numerous computer issues around campus. SHUN JIE YONG / VISUALS EDITOR
High wind speeds from thunderstorms moving in early Friday morning caused power outages and trees to fall. Barden Park, across from the Miller Center.
Bike repair stations to be installed on campus Ryan Hanenburg STAFF WRITER
Normally when you’re out riding your bike and it breaks down your only option is a long hike back home, lugging its broken steel frame behind you. Now thanks to Outdoor Endeavors, part of SCSU Campus Recreation, there is another option. The department is installing bike repair stations around campus, which are free and easy to use. The stations have all the necessary tools, including pumps for tires. There are two stations on campus currently, one near Campus Recreation
and another by the bike rack near Atwood. There are plans to install stations near Garvey and the Miller center, but it is unknown if those will The stations come with a code that can be scanned with a smartphone, which will bring up video tutorials on how to make needed repairs. Zack Aubol, an employee of Outdoor Endeavors, said the reason they put up the stations is that there were a lot of bikes that were being brought in for minor repairs and they felt it the community if they were able to make
their own repairs on the go. Zack said there is a large community of bikers on campus, and they hope to strengthen and grow that community. The idea for the stations came from Chris Mesche; Evan Parkhouse, a former SCSU student; and Ivan Bartha, another employee of Outdoor Endeavors. They looked at the campuses in Minneapolis as their inspiration since they have a strong and enthusiastic biking community. Ivan said there weren’t any special funds for this program and that they took the money out of Outdoor Endeavors’
regular budget to install these stations. Ivan said “Minneapolis has the most friendly bike community in the U.S.” and he feels the St. Cloud community should try to emulate them. He hopes installing these stations will help to empower the biking community and create support for a more bike-friendly campus.
would like for more bike- friendly paths and streets. Ivan was very passionate about the biking community and hopes that these new stations will encourage others to get PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST. VISUALS EDITOR excited about biking Bike repair stations have been set up by Outdoor Endeavors at Halenas well. beck Hall and near the West entrance of Atwood.
Miller Center gets a new look for fall 2013 Vicki Ikeogu NEWS EDITOR
collaboration are the key concepts behind the Miller Center’s desire for a new look. The Miller Center is undergoing an approximate $500,000 renovation to be completed by fall 2013.
Funded out of Information Technology Service and Computer Store funds, a big part of that renovation would be the relocation and the combination of the computer store and Help Desk from the basement of the Miller Center to the “There was a lot of redundancy with these two
News.........1-3 Opinions....4 Marquee.....5 Sports........6
services,” said Casey Gordon, manager of Technology Support services at the Miller Center. “We thought it would be a great idea to combine these.” Moving into the former Xcel Energy room across from the library, the newly expanded computer and technology services will have a glass window and
McRudy’s and Rumrunners closed
according to Gordon, will the current space these two services are occupying. In addition to the combination, Gordon also said will also host a headphone testing center for students and staff to test out headphones prior to purchasing them.
SCSU students express their opinions over the shutdowns.
Also a new addition to the space is a planned media-training center. The idea behind this was to have students and staff come in and give presentations on the latest in technology. For those needing more more in depth training, Gordon also said they will be replacing the two exist-
E3 teases the future of gaming
Energy room with conference rooms for one-on-one training and support for the services. These services will be similar to the training that is currently done in the library, but it will be a little more convenient said
Miller/ Page 3
Page 5 E3 2013 showcased the PS4 and Xbox One from Sony and Microsoft.
Page 2 - University Chronicle
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Monday, june 24, 2013
Monday, June 24, 2013
University Chronicle - Page 3
A road trip with a mission: Raising awareness about homelessness Vicki Ikeogu NEWS EDITOR
A 48-state cross-country road trip to raise awareness about homelessness in 2005 was one thing. A 48-state cross-country road trip to help the homeless while you, yourself are homeless is something else. But 38-year-old Greg Staffa of St. Cloud never thought twice about it. “A lot of what I’ve done is because I could,” Staffa said. Staffa is no stranger to obstacles and uphill battles. After being homeless for about nine months in 2001, Staffa became employed at Northwest Airlines as a baggage handler. Making $19 an hour, Staffa was able to purchase a home in Farmington, Minn. Remaining at that job for 7 years, Staffa thought his life was on an upswing. Staffa said he was able to repair his credit and was able to qualify for a loan to purchase his house. Life seemed to be going pretty well for a man who, just a few years ago, was homeless. But everything changed in 2006 with an injury that sent Staffa down a very long and trying journey. Staffa explained how misjudging the weight of a bag while he was lifting it tore muscles in his abdomen. After seeing a Northwest approved doctor for workmen’s compensation, the doctor’s assessment found him to be injured because of his weight, something Staffa felt was unfair. He explained that he had been doing the job of a baggage handler for nearly 7 years, weighing about
the same weight he did when he was injured. But the doctor’s report had lasting implications. “It voided my contract,” he said. “It voided everything.” Without a contract or a union to back him up, Staffa seemed on the losing end of a battle for his job. But Staffa was not going to go suit, Staffa said the judge in his case found the doctor’s report, which he nicknames the ‘Fat Report,’ illogical. He said the judge indicated there was more to Staffa’s workmen’s compensation case than just his weight. However, Northwest Airlines had more on its mind than just this one lawsuit. In the 2008 merger with Delta, Northwest Airlines underwent some major reorganization. And with that, Staffa’s chances of being reinstated at his job went from slim to none. Because of his injury, Staffa said he had lost all of his seniority at Northwest, and when it came time for the merger with Delta, staff cuts were inevitable. Staffa was let go in 2009. By being deemed disabled, and the economy going down the drain, Staffa was sure the unthinkable was going to happen. “It was only a matter of time before I lost my house,” Staffa said. And in 2009, his house was foreclosed on. “To have nothing in 2001, to buying a house in 2005, to lose it by 2009, was a crushing blow,” Staffa said. Forced to place most of his belongings into storage and move into his car, Staffa focused most of his attention on surviving being homeless in the frigid cold of a Minnesota December. -
being homeless,” he said. Joining Lifetime Fitness in the Twin Cities, Staffa found it to be an inexpensive way escape the cold. “For $60 a month which was $2 a day, I could get a shower and be warm,” Staffa said. While this seemed to get Staffa stand by and have people judge the homeless. Staffa said it annoyed him when people would say things about how could he use social media, like Twitter, when he was homeless. Or how the media would focus on how a homeless person did a good deed like return a wallet. “I got tired of people telling me what I could and couldn’t do,” Staffa said. Feeling he had to do something, Staffa decided another road trip was in order. Selling the belongings he had in storage on eBay, Staffa was able to raise money for his selffunded 48-state capitals tour. However, this trip had a different goal than his previous trip. Instead of raising awareness, Staffa decided to spend his time helping those in similar situations to his own. “I wasn’t looking to change homelessness. I’m just one guy. But if I changed how one or two people look at it, then it was worth it.” In addition to helping others, Staffa said he met some memorable people and made lasting friendships. On his way into Oregon, Staffa his close friends, a fellow homeless man named Joseph. “Once I met him, it made me adjust my views on homeless groups,” Staffa said. This encounter
trip. “It wasn’t about anyone else. There was no need to validate or prove anything to anyone. It was what I could afford,” Staffa said. And what he could afford to give was friendship. Traveling over 16,000 miles during this three and a half month trip, Staffa wanted to also make a point. If a homeless person can give back, everyone should be able to. “I got tired of the ‘I’d help, but there’s not much I can do,’” Staffa said. Staffa said his goal was to shake the cage a little, stir up a conversation, and he did just that. Staffa said he wanted to incorporate the homeless into the bigger picture. It is always the experts talking about what the homeless need. They never seem to ask the homeless what they might need, he said. Staffa, by doing this road trip, found the need to incorporate more homeless people into the conversation about how to best serve their needs. “Their voices are there, we just need to pause and listen,” Staffa said. And while Staffa has received a small settlement from his lawsuit to cover rent for an apartment in St. Cloud until September, his mission about raising awareness and help for the homeless has not diminished. Staffa said he continues to keep in touch with the friends he made along the way and has gone into creating care packages he gives to the homeless in the St. Cloud area. But more importantly, Staffa said he listens. not the stigma,” he said.
University Chronicle St. Cloud State University 13 Stewart Hall St. Cloud, Minnesota 56301-4498
Staff 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 Ismail Waseem Marquee Editor Andrew DeMars Visuals Editor Shun Jie Yong Asst. Visuals Editor Pravin Dangol Sports & Fitness Editor Mark Schrom Copy Editor Marissa Murphy Opinions Editor Joseph Edmonds New Media Editor Leah Carr Digital Assistant Holden Page
History SHUN JIE YONG / VISUALS EDITOR
The 24/7 computer lab has been relocated to Case-Hill building. The coffee shop in the Miller Center is closed during the remodel.
The University Chronicle was founded Sept. 19, 1924. It is published weekly during school semesters and online weekly during summer sessions. Schedule periods and academic breaks. The newspaper is funded with student activity fees through the Student 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. PHOTO SUBMITTED BY CASEY GORDON
Left: Plans for the new technology center. Right: Plans for the new coffee shop. All plans are subject to change.
Miller Continued from Page 1 Gordon. “Look at it like a big partnership,” said Gordon. She said the services provided by both the computer store and the help desk have a lot of overlap and are not
well known given their current location. By bringing them onto collaboration between the two entities, Gordon hopes students will be able to utilize the services more. “The main goal is to provide a one-stop service center. We want to reduce confusion and minimize the bouncing around for
services,” Gordon said. “Students are excited for the opportunity for these services to be more visible,” Gordon said. The remodel also includes the Fair Trade coffee shop, which will be expanded to tentatively include booths and comfy seating. As for the basement, the renovation also includes re-
to a media-scape classroom, pus Gordon said. The idea behind the classroom is to have one central instructor computer and six computer stations for students to work on in groups. With this renovation being smaller in scale than Atwood, Gordon said they had to move fast since work
could only be feasible during the summer months so as not to disturb students. Gordon said the Miller Center would remain open during the remodel, however the Fair Trade Coffee Shop and the 24-hour computer lab will not be. If students need to access the 24-hour computer lab, a temporary lab is located in Case-Hill over summer.
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.
University Chronicle - Page 4
Monday, June 24, 2013
Good riddance, time for something new
Mark Schrom SPORTS EDITOR
McRudy’s and Rumrunners closed their doors until June 24, when the St. Cloud City Council will take a vote on whether the city will renew the establishments’ liquor licenses. Good riddance that is what I
have to say about McRudy’s and Rumrunners. Since it’s summer and I’d rather be grilling, or playing golf, or doing pretty much anything than sitting at a city council meeting, I highly doubt I’ll take the time out of my day to voice my opinion to the St. Cloud City Council. So I am going to do it right here, right now. The establishments are crud, to put it lightly. They both were cited for serving minors, that’s no surprise. Any time I’ve ever walked into either establishment, you can clearly see that there are minors present. Everywhere I turn, it looks like “jail-bait” to me.
They both have delinquent water bills. How? Because they probably don’t make a dime. Their drinks are horrendous and are way over-poured. I guess if you’re looking to get the most bang for money on every shot that they pour. Now to the stuff that the City of St. Cloud isn’t nailing them for. Gross, is about as nice as I can put it. Your shoes stick to the clearly. And it to be honest, it smells like stale liquor and urine. As a matter of fact, the cleanliness in general at both places is about as miserable as you can get in public establishment. Tables are
always covered in “the sticky,” so The bathrooms traditionally have someone puking their brains out, or passed out next to the toilet. If not, you can almost guarantee there is urine, puke, or some other in the bathroom in general. Here is what I think should happen. Get rid of McRudy’s and Rumrunners. Rumrunner’s is one of the biggest bars in the St. Cloud area. It has a lower and an upper level, a stage, and can provide a lot of different atmospheres if treated properly.
Let someone who knows how to run a fun, safe, and successful bar take over the building and let’s build a bar/club in St. Cloud that is worth going to for all different crowds of people. McRudy’s is a little bit smaller of an establishment, but that doesn’t mean they can’t be successful. If someone took over the business, served some decent drinks, maybe a couple of microbrews, and some half-ass decent food, there is no way it could be any worse than McRudy’s. Better yet, they could serve some awesome food and awesome drinks and people will forget about that awful bar forever.
Crackdown moves downtown
J.P. Winters STAFF COLUMNIST
PRAVIN DANGOL/ ASST. VISUALS EDITOR
McRudy’s Pub, closed until further notice.
On June 7, it was announced that two downtown bars, McRudy’s and RumRunners, had their liquor license temporarily suspended due to a variety of violations over the past few years including selling alcohol to a minor and being over capacity. The reaction among college students? The SCSU student body responded with a hint of surprise but little shock. Of course this is all coming from my personal perspective, but the general feeling among the college crowd is that this has been a long time coming. I mean no direct insult
to the owner of these bars because I have thoroughly enjoyed myself a few times while in both McRudy’s and RumRunners. And even if I didn’t enjoy myself I almost always had a memorable time, given the reputation for the rowdiness of these two bars. But we have to be thinking logically here. If a bar plasters its walls with posters that say “18 to party, 21 to drink” (RumRunners) in a town as infamous for college drinking as St. Cloud, there will be some hazy ground in that three year gap. that the McRudy’s and RumRunners closings have really put the recent “party crackdown” into perspective. Ever since the riots in the 1980s, the city of St. Cloud has been itching to subdue its reputation as a “party town.” It turns out the majority of St. Cloud citizens would prefer to have a clean and law abiding community rather than a bunch of 18
to 25-year-olds getting blackout drunk every night and causing trouble in the streets. A younger me might have seen this as a tragedy to our unique SCSU college experience, but the older me sees a bit of value in moderation. You know, maybe just get blackout drunk every other night. I’ve heard stories from alumni of old about times when you could walk down a sidewalk in St. Cloud one kegger going on every night. Obviously this is not the case any more since kegs aren’t even allowed on this side of the river. to SCSU in fall of 2009 I remember being absolutely astounded at the amount of parties going on around campus during Move-In Weekend. It was like a city-wide celebration on the verge of a riot. When I saw a policeman tackle my drunk
roommate only twelve hours after my parents dropped me off on campus, of passage into the college lifestyle. Ever since that MoveIn Weekend, more and come from areas outside St. Cloud to quell the youthful drunks in an attempt to relay the message that if you can’t be responsible with your drinking, at least don’t humiliate yourself. Now that the house party scene is getting under control, the movement has spread to the downtown area, as evident by the closing of these two bars. Yes, ladies and gentleman, it seems the St. Cloud party scene is not nearly as reckless as it was four years ago. There are two kinds of people in this city: those who see this as a good thing and those who see it as a bad thing. Which kind of person are you?
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The new Tech Center Brianna Heller CONTRIBUTING WRITER
So for those of you who don’t know yet, the Miller Center is undergoing renovations unlike any other. The tiny and aesthetically displeasing coffee shop is getting a complete Extreme Makeover: Coffee Shop Edition. Not really, but it should be a huge improvement from what it was before. If you haven’t seen the coffee shop as it is now, I wouldn’t be
surprised. As it stands, it doesn’t have a lot to offer. Most people run in, grab a coffee and run out. There were a few lounge chairs and tables but it lacked reason for people to want to stick around. Not to mention the awful tables and chairs that seemed to be in the way of everyone trying to order coffee. The new coffee shop is going to be expanded all the way through the back Yes, that means doors, walls, and stuff
will be knocked out over the next month or two. They’re also going to be adding a lot more lounge chairs, booths and tables, with comfort being a much higher standard than before. The HelpDesk and Computer Store are also moving up from the dungeon, I mean, basement. see the light, and a lot ing up into the area where the current 24-hour computer lab is located. That whole area
behind it will become the new something. It’s unnamed for now, but we’ve been referring to it as the Tech Center of some sorts. It will combine the HelpDesk and Computer Store in one big area so that the workers will have a more collaborative feel when working with customers. They will also offer lounge seating and a MediaScape area where technology training will take place for groups of up to 15 people. The product tables
will even feature Dr. Dre Beats Headphones. They’re currently show-casing furniture in the Miller Center, room 110 until Friday, June 28, so you can help decide what type of furniture we should have in the new Tech Center and Coffee Shop. They are still some things out, so be wary that some things may still change, but who else is excited?
Quote of the Week The cleverest of all, in my opinion, is the man who calls himself a fool at least once a month. Fyodor Dostoyevsky
Have an opinion? Send a letter to the editor. Web www.universitychronicle.net Email firstname.lastname@example.org Mail 13 Stewart Hall, SCSU, St. Cloud, MN 56301
Page 5 - University Chronicle
Monday, June 24, 2013
E3 2013 shows off next-generation of consoles, teases upcoming games Ryan Hanenburg STAFF WRITER
E3 is the most anticpated electronic entertainment expo of the year, and always shows whats to come in the future of gaming
‘Man of Steel’ is solid, -
Andrew Gnirk STAFF WRITER
‘This is the End’ offers good laughs, but terrible plot Andrew DeMars MARQUEE EDITOR
This is the End is a fun-
This is the End (TITE) -
From left to right, Franco, McBride, Robinson, Baruchel and Rogen starring as themselves during the apocalypse.
Sports & Fitness
Page 6 - University Chronicle
Monday, June 24, 2013
One year later: Weems still as enthused as ever Mark Schrom SPORTS EDITOR
It now has been a little over a year now since SCSU Athletic Director, Heather Weems came to SCSU. on the job was June 1, 2012. Since then, there have Weems took over in the dubbed Herb Brooks National Hockey Center, and she oversaw one of the most successful athletic years in school history. A year when, the hockey team took SCSU the men’s and women’s basketball teams became NSIC champions, when the and Shamus O’Grady left SCSU as DII’s best wrestler When I sat down and interviewed Weems, she success to continue and to help SCSU thrive. Q: “How would you SCSU Athletic Director, than you expected, and what have you enjoyed the most?” A: year. And obviously, on the backs of our coaches, our student athletes, who had level, and the added success at the national level. At the end of the day I believe in the student athlete expericonnection between the
versity. It was really cool to in a way that was really enple, they recall the SCSU-
that last happened. To be able to show to our students that we have value and we want to be a part of their student experience. Not just for the student athletes, but for the entire student body with basketball, the Cloud Crazies were a new element people were student athletes or former student athletes, but basketball players and coaches and even some fans came up to me and They wanted to have fun, they wanted to create an atmosphere, and we wanted
band, and the cheerleaders pretty electric for everyone, but even the party back here on campus. The party at Atwood had almost 1000 people; the fact that many people showed up shows that there is a lot of interest. And our job is to help ment. I want our department to be looked at as the top partner on campus and even in the community. It’s the whole fan experities, how can we showcase Husky Productions, how students in other departments educational opportunities to tie in as well? We still have alumni work to do, to recruit you for a lifetime. These are just a few of the next couple of years.” Q: dent turnout this past year in sports, obviously there is interest in these types of events. Lately SCSU
the fact that we had folks on
crisis, how do you think the success this past season will -
been over a decade since
and help when the athletic
PRAVIN DANGOL / ASST. VISUALS EDITOR
Heather Weems took the position of Athletic Director on June 1, 2012. It now has been a little over a year since she came to SCSU. responses and comments and in the fall we will do an these social events. I think when they see that value the open forum where we will talk with the community student fees becomes less A: “I think at the end and the campus about what around their busy schedule. of the day people just want them but ultimately that we we found.” to be validated. They want Q: to know that they matthat students should be them. This is your team, Club. This new club will do ter somewhere, and more come and enjoy it.” Q: “Can you expand sports identity. If you want University Ave. to be a A: on the surveys the athletic divide between us and the standpoint, I think they you can donate to wresUniversity. Yes, our facilities department sent out?” can look for new initiaA: “We sent out surveys are on the Southside but a sport, you can donate to that doesn’t mean we aren’t to about 19,000 people. the fans involved in new That included all the that particular sport. Also, a part of campus. In terms students, alumni, corporate if you are just a student of the referendum and the Husky Club perspecalumni you can donate to student fees, I know that we sponsors, ticket holders etc. tive, we need to maximize the Husky Club and have the use of our dollars. We the best method of comstudent to come to every needs it most. This club dynamic in terms of ticket fan experience, where are will be a hybrid of sorts in order to make it easier to of recruitment, retention, you look at the information and university life. There donate to Husky athletics or out there, our competitors are some students who want are the TV; people can it was why did you come to come on campus and just sit at home and watch. to SCSU, we asked about nizable body that still has Then there is everyday campus and I think athletics facilities, your experience. the ability to donate to any life. A lot of people have And for our sponsors, we asked why do you donate, Our season ticket holders and what makes you want what the Husky fund will be are usually older because it becomes a social event. 2,700 responses back, and anymore. When we show to what we want to do is cremeant so much to them.”
NFL Column: Good riddance to Hernandez Ryan Fitzgerald STAFF WRITER
Murder is a felonious crime. It is also one of the most sinful crimes that is committed daily, but when public athletes are involved, the directly into their eyes. The most notable athletes that were scrutinized and became suspects in a murder case would have to be Ray Lewis in 2000 and O.J. Simpson. Come on, we all we remember those famous words from Johnny Cochran when he shouted, you must acquit,” in such a
was found one mile from Hernandez’s home in New Police say Hernandez is not yet a suspect, but I think months because there were Lloyd and his lawyer were There is quite a bit of and his two lawyers have yet to make a statement. are the ones who turned police’s attention to him because they saw suspicious activity. With all the evidence there is no doubt any normal civilian would have already been taken in for
Now, Aaron Hernandez like the aforementioned, but there is no doubt in my mind a warrant for Obstruction of Justice will be issued for the murder of Odin Lloyd. Lloyd and Hernandez were friends, but that all
a lawsuit on Hernandez it months later. Lloyd was murdered last weekend and his body
believe will be issued by no later than today is police believe Hernandez purposely ruined evidence. implementation to believe evidence that could have helped solve the murder. I expect Hernandez to comply and turn himself in once the warrant is issued and then he will post bail. he will be questioned quickly by authorities and dropped. This will follow Hernandez into mini-camp and
Bill Bellichek doesn’t like -
treatment most the time and that really irks me. Police have compiled a
Rex Ryan. He didn’t put up with Randy Moss’ or Chad “Ochocinco” Johnson’s antics, so I see no way Hernandez will have a job next year anywhere. Bellichek made the deci-
called to clean his house.
Welker, and Hernandez isn’t even the number one
dez as his home security system was intentionally destroyed, his cell phone was
Lloyd’s body was found one mile from his home. That alone should warrant suspicion. Obstruction of Justice covers a variety of areas in the judicial system, but the area of the warrant I
Hernandez was a standtional titles and quickly found his niche in the New He did take a back seat
Patriots TE Aaron Herenandez is currently a homicide suspect. to Rob Gronkowski once he and that’ll come out shortly. arrived a year after HerAthletes shouldn’t be nandez. privy to the law because tion because we all know It’s sad to say Herthey put their pants on one nandez’s career will be most crucial. tarnished, but he made the rest of us. decision to do what he did -