courier 10.14.11

of 20 /20
reaking ground this past July, construc- tion on Compass Hill, the SRC South Plaza project, is scheduled to com- plete a significant amount of work by this December. The project started July 27, according to a college press release. Facilities Senior Project Manager Angela Knoble told the Courier that “substantial comple- tion is anticipated on Decem- ber 15, 2011.” “The vision was developed in con- junction with COD Administration,” Knoble said. She provides the Courier with the project description from JJR, LLC, the project’s landscape design firm. “Located on the south facing slope, a cascading waterfall will create both a visual and physical display unique to campus,” Knoble said. “Outdoor seating and large stones will provide students and visitors with shaded seating. Landscape, plazas, lighting and irrigation will complement the re- cently completed BIC renovations.” JJR also refers to the location as an “area for student socialization and in- dividual reflection.” V3 Com- panies is the company man- aging construction for the project, according to Knoble, who also said that the project is utilizing “multiple contractors.” According to the Board Packet for the July 12, 2011 board of trustees meeting, the contractors for Bid Pack- age #4 Landscape Improvements in- cluded; Breezy Hill Nursery for landscaping; Utility Dynamics for electric; A. Horn Inc. for masonry, Pir- tano Construction for Utilities and Schaefges Brothers, Inc. for water fea- ture. The sum total of the project, ac- cording to the Bid Package #4 in the packet, cost $4,626,584.88. When construction commenced on Compass Hill, the artistic sculpture “Raibow Dancer” was moved out of the construction zone, accord- ing to the Sept. 26 COD This Week. In the edition, President Robert Breuder said the “Rainbow Dancer” sculpture was removed “to allow crews to begin work to the exterior of the SRC and Compass Hill.” Breuder also said that the sculpture needs repairs and will be in storage on west campus until the college makes the decision “if and where it will be reinstalled.” JJR, LLC LANDSCAPE DESIGN FIRM B By Elise Anderson News Editor Machines, mud bring makeover Compass Hill construction points in right direction Photo by Chris Johnson “ Providing an alternative to other student spaces, the SRC South Plazas provides an area for student socialization and individual reflection.” Culinary student Myra Giurovici prepares halibut filets for an international cuisine dinner at the Waterleaf fine dining Restaurant. $30 MyCourierSpace Back Page 4 POLICE REPORT 6 EDITORIAL 6 POINTCOUNTERPOINT 16 CROSSWORD PUZZLE 19 ATHLETE OF THE WEEK 20 SPORTS SCHEDULE 20 MYCOURIERSPACE FEATURES 8 OCTOBER 14, 2011 • WWW.COD.EDU/COURIER COLLEGE OF DUPAGE STUDENT NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED FRIDAYS SINCE 1967 • Volume 45, Issue 7 SPORTS 17 Photo by Chris Johnson Chaps Cash NEWS 2 classic hit hospitality PERFORMS FOSTER ARTS 12 BLANK Hawks students Culinary COOKS quality Above: Photo illustration of bobcat construction machine from Compass Hill construc- tion site Below: The water feature tak- ing shape on Compass Hill

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  • reaking ground thispast July, construc-tion on CompassHill, the SRC

    South Plaza project, isscheduled to com-plete a significantamount of work bythis December.

    The projectstarted July27, accordingto a collegepress release.FacilitiesSenior ProjectManager Angela Knoble toldthe Courier that substantial comple-tion is anticipated on Decem-ber 15, 2011.

    The vision was developed in con-junction with COD Administration,Knoble said. She provides theCourier with the project descriptionfrom JJR, LLC, the projects landscapedesign firm.

    Located on the south facing slope,a cascading waterfall will create botha visual and physical display uniqueto campus, Knoble said. Outdoorseating and large stones will providestudents and visitors with shadedseating. Landscape, plazas, lightingand irrigation will complement the re-cently completed BIC renovations.

    JJR also refers to the location as anarea for student socialization and in-dividual reflection.

    V3 Com-panies is the company man-aging construction for the project,according to Knoble, who also saidthat the project is utilizing multiplecontractors.

    According to the Board Packet forthe July 12, 2011 board of trusteesmeeting, the contractors for Bid Pack-age #4 Landscape Improvements in-cluded; Breezy Hill Nursery forlandscaping; Utility Dynamics forelectric; A. Horn Inc. for masonry, Pir-tano Construction for Utilities andSchaefges Brothers, Inc. for water fea-ture. The sum total of the project, ac-cording to the Bid Package #4 in thepacket, cost $4,626,584.88.

    When construction commenced onCompass Hill, the artistic sculpture

    RaibowDancer was movedout of the construction zone, accord-ing to the Sept. 26 COD This Week.

    In the edition, President RobertBreuder said the Rainbow Dancersculpture was removed to allowcrews to begin work to the exterior ofthe SRC and Compass Hill.

    Breuder also said that the sculptureneeds repairs and will be in storageon west campus until the collegemakes the decision if and where itwill be reinstalled.

    JJR, LLCLANDSCAPE DESIGN FIRM

    BBy Elise AndersonNews Editor

    Machines,mud bringmakeoverCompass Hill construction points inright direction

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Providing an alternative to other student spaces,

    the SRC South Plazas provides an area for student

    socialization and individual reflection.

    Culinary student MyraGiurovici prepares halibutfilets for an internationalcuisine dinner at the Waterleaf fine diningRestaurant.

    $30

    MyCo

    urierSp

    ace

    Back

    Page

    4 POLICE REPORT6 EDITORIAL6 POINTCOUNTERPOINT16 CROSSWORD PUZZLE19 ATHLETE OF THE WEEK20 SPORTS SCHEDULE20 MYCOURIERSPACE

    FEATURES 8

    OCTOBER 14, 2011 WWW.COD.EDU/COURIER

    COLLEGE OF DUPAGE STUDENT NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED FRIDAYS SINCE 1967 Volume 45, Issue 7

    SPORTS 17

    Photo by Chris JohnsonChapsCash

    NEWS 2classic hithospitalityPERFORMSFOSTER

    ARTS 12

    BLANKHawks

    students CulinaryCOOKSquality

    Above: Photo illustration ofbobcat construction machinefrom Compass Hill construc-tion siteBelow: The water feature tak-ing shape on Compass Hill

  • NEWS COURIER October 14, 20112

    Hospitality students start serving guests atthe Inn at Waters Edge Boutique Hotel

    Checking In:Checking In:Inn at Water's Edge hotel,

    created through the Culinaryand Hospitality Center, offi-cially opened last week, serv-ing its premiere guest list.

    At a dedication ceremonylast Thursday, the CHC cele-brated the center's new hoteland Waterleaf, a new fine din-ing restaurant. The College isproud to offer these newamenities to our students,community members and vis-itors to our campus, Breudersaid in the Oct. 3 COD ThisWeek. Breuder says in theOct. 10 COD This Week that,The hospitality industry isexpected to grow measurablyover the next several years,particularly in the DuPage

    County area, and our stu-dents will be well-prepared toanswer the call for highlytrained workers.

    The CHC opened at the startof Fall Semester, welcomingculinary and hospitality stu-dents into a 60,000 square footspace where they could gainpractical training in theirfields.

    The six room boutique hotelallows students to serve realguests of the college, givingthem an experience they(students) havent been ableto have before, according toCoordinator for HospitalityAdministration MarybethLeone.

    Leone tells the Courier thatstudents are now able to com-bine the educational compo-nent with the real-world

    component. Students learnthe specific details of bed-making, which has changedover the years, and train onthe same hotel software thatDuPage County hotels areusing, according to Leone.

    Leone tells the Courier thatshe has only heard positivefeedback, saying that guestshave called the hotel "thecrowned jewel of Glen Ellyn"and a "quiet, relaxing experi-ence."

    Vice President of ExternalRelations Joe Moore tells theCourier that Breuder stayed atthe hotel as part of its softopening to see how the facil-ity works and to see if any ad-justments needed to be made.Moore says that Breuderfound a couple items forwhich he gave suggestions.

    My wife and I enjoyed ournight at Waters Edge verymuch. It is a beautiful bou-tique hotel, and, just as withany new enterprise, we havean early opportunity to fieldtest the accommodations and,if necessary, make minor ad-justments to ensure the bestcustomer experience possi-ble, Breuder said.Its been great, hospitalitymanagement student JenniferKirkby tells the Courier. Thehotel is run by seven internsand five professional staffmembers, Kirkby said.

    Hospitality students mustcomplete two internships: anexternal internship at an out-side establishment and an in-ternal internship at thecollege. Two years into the

    By Elise AndersonNews Editor ...guests have

    called the hotel"the crownedjewel of GlenEllyn" and a

    "quiet, relaxingexperience.

    MARYBETH LEONE,COORDINATOR FORHOSPITALITY ADMINIS-TRATION

    see hotel page 4

    Photo by Chris JohnsonHospitality student Jennifer Kirkby happily poses for the Courier photographer as she vacuums one of the six rooms that hosted guests the previous night.

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 3NEWS

    Elmhurst is coming to COD!Tuesday, October 25, 2011 from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.; outside SRC 2800 (Student Resource Center)

    See you there!

    Contact us (630) 617-3400 [email protected] www.elmhurst.edu/transfer

    190 Prospect AvenueElmhurst, Illinois 60126

    1 Youll find a welcoming community. I fell inlove with Elmhurst the first day I visited,says Julie Provenza. Everyone I met tried tomake me feel at home. I was nervous abouttransferring, but people here are so friendlythat it was an easy transition.

    2 Elmhurst ranks among the best in the Mid-west. Were top tier in U.S. News, andThe Princeton Review cites our excellent internships, gorgeous campus and intimateacademic experience.

    3 Youll have your choice of 50-plus majors.Whether youve chosen a major or are stillexploring the possibilities, well provide youwith an ideal environment to plan your future.

    4 As a transfer student, youll fit right in.About one in three of our students comesto us with experience at another college or university. We understand your academicneeds and how to help you reach your goals.

    5 An Elmhurst education is intensely practical.Elmhurst has a lot of programs that pre-pare you for a career, says Anar Akhundov. I have an internship now, and my professorhas connected me with people who can helpme find a job after graduation.

    6 Its easy to get involved. Transfer studentsat Elmhurst can get involved in more than100 campus activities, including 18 athleticteams, an award-winning student newspaperand an active student government.

    7 The application process is free, easy and personal. Our admission counselors willadvise you on the course credits youll needto make a simple transition to Elmhurst.

    8 Your professors will know your name.I spent two years at a big university,where classes were huge and there was nopersonal interaction, says Sonia Pedapati.Elmhurst is a good fit for me, because theprofessors talk to you and they know whoyou are.

    9 An Elmhurst education is affordable. Wehave a strong commitment to helpingour students pay for college. Approximately85 percent of our entering students receivesome form of financial aid.

    10 Youll expand your horizons.Your Elmhurst Experience will enable you to change, grow, think, act and encounter the world in a whole newway. It will challenge you to develop your talents and make a difference.

    1o Great Reasons toTransfer to Elmhurst

    facebook.com/ElmCol

  • NEWS COURIER October 14, 20114

    hotel from page 2Hospitality Management pro-gram, Kirkby had alreadycompleted an internship withWestin Hotels & Resorts inthe Lombard Yorktown Cen-ter.

    At Waters Edge, a studentgets to be involved in all as-

    pects of the hotel. The tough-est job being housekeeping,which Kirkby calls labor in-tensive. Kirkby's favorite part is inter-acting with hotel guests. Theexperience is invaluable,Kirkby said.

    Incident

    Complainant said she cuther finger when slicingonions. She cut the side of thefinger next to the nail.

    The complainant refusedmedical assistance and washelped bandaging her finger.She was advised to seek fur-ther medical attention.

    Theft

    Complainant said he was inthe PE building Arena for hisbasketball class. He set hisbackpack and its contentsdown on the north side of theArena at approximately 3:30p.m.

    He returned to his backpackat 5:50 p.m. and noticed it wasgone.

    Complainants backpackhad three textbooks, a flashdrive, calculator, jeans and aGucci belt.

    Reporting officer contactedFolletts bookstore and askedif they had bought back anyof the complainants text-books, however, they advisedthe officer that they had not.

    The estimated total foreverything stolen is $300.

    Stolen Cell phone

    Complainant stated he wasworking on a computer nearthe reference desk in the Li-brary at approximately 10a.m.

    He set his cellular phonedown near the computer hewas working.

    Complainant walked awayto get some documents from aprinter, leaving his cell phonenear the computer. He left theLibrary at approximately10:15 a.m.

    His class was dismissed atnoon, and after his class, thecomplainant was driving towork when he realized he hadleft his phone in the Library.

    He contacted the COD Po-lice Department and the Li-brary, but neither one had hisphone.

    After 12 p.m., the personwho had taken the phonestarted sending messages tosome of his contacts. The mes-sages continued until approx-imately 2:20 p.m.

    The messages were notthreatening, they were justtalking junk, the com-plainant said.

    The complainants girlfriendcalled his phone sometimeafter 2:20 p.m. and a femaleanswered it. He had shut offhis phone.

    Complainant did not seeanyone suspicious while inthe Library.

    IncidentComplainant had class

    today in the M building, room

    105 from 2:30-3:45 p.m.Complainant thought he

    had lost his wallet in theclassroom and checked theroom with his teacher, butdidnt find anything.

    He called his credit unionand cancelled his credit anddebit cards. Complainant didnot have any money in hiswallet.

    He was advised to contactthe COD Police Department ifany illegal purchases aremade with his credit or debitcards.

    Collision

    Unit two stated that sheturned right onto TallgrassRoad from Lambert Road. Asshe was turning, unit two saidthat a pedestrian walked outin front of her vehicle.

    Unit two said that shestepped on the brakes hard inorder to avoid striking thepededstrian. As a result ofunit twos actions, unit onewas unable to stop in timeand struck unit two.

    Both parties agreed that thepedestrian involved in caus-ing the collision, walked outin the roadway against theno walk signal.

    Reporting officer concludedthat unit one was followingunit two too closely.

    Both units were unable toprovide a description of thepedestrian other than the factthat he was male.

    Hit and Run

    The driver of unit two saidshe parked her car around 11

    a.m. and went to class. Whenshe returned to her car ataround 12:15 p.m., she no-ticed some damage on therear left side of her car.

    Reporting officer spoke to awitness who was parkedacross the aisle from her andthe witness stated she saw ablack Chevy Travers make aleft turn into the parking spotand strike unit twos car.

    Witness stated that afterstriking her car, unit onebacked out of the spot anddrove away.

    The driver of unit one saidhe was traveling northboundthrough parking lot Fawell Daround 12:10 p.m.

    Unit one turned right intothe parking spot and heard aloud crunch noise. He backedout and drove down the aisleto park elsewhere.

    Unit one said he was scaredand didnt know what to do.Unit one did not leave a noteor any information. He statedthat the car he hit (unit two)was blue.

    Reporting officer observedlight blue paint transfer onthe right front bumper, tireand fender of unit one.

    Burglary

    Unit two parked his vehiclein lot Fawell B at 8 a.m.

    When he returned to his ve-hicle at approximately 9:50a.m. he noticed damage to hisvehicle.

    Unit two sustained damagein the form of black painttransfer and scratches to thedrivers side left rear bumper.Currently there are no leadsin the case.

    PoliceReport

    2

    3

    4

    5

    Wednesday, Oct. 5

    1

    Wednesday, Oct. 5

    Tuesday, August 30

    Thursday, Oct. 6

    Wednesday, Oct. 5

    Monday, Oct. 10

    Monday, Oct. 10

    5)

    1)

    7)

    6 7

    2)

    3)4)

    5)

    6)

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 5NEWS

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    2011 jimmy johns franchise, llc all rights reserved.

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    $ $$

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    (' *) +# -,#+ ,./ ,' 43-(-1/ ,'() 3 #8 "91)#,

  • COURIER October 14, 20116

    EDITORIAL

    The Courier is published everyFriday when classes are in sessionduring the Fall and Spring Semes-ters, except for the first and lastFriday of each Semester and theweek of and the week after SpringBreak as a public forum with con-tent chosen by student editors.One copy free, additional copiesavailable upon request.

    Views expressed in editorialsrepresent opinions of the majorityof the Editorial Board, made up ofall of the Courier editors.

    The Courier does not knowinglyaccept advertisements that dis-criminate on the basis of sex, race,creed, religion, color, handicappedstatus, veteran, or sexual orienta-tion, nor does it knowingly printads that violate any local, state orfederal laws.

    The Courier encourages all stu-dents, faculty, staff, administratorsand community members to voicetheir opinions on all the topics con-cerning them both in and out ofschool.

    Writers can express their viewsin a letter to Letters to the Editor.All correspondence and letters forpublication must be typed andsigned with the authors daytimephone number.

    The editor-in-chief may withholdthe authors name on request. De-liver all correspondence to BIC3401 between regular office hours,or mail to the Courier, College ofDuPage, 425 Fawell Blvd., GlenEllyn, Ill. 60137.

    Letters also may be sent by e-mail. The subject heading to thee-mail message must read Letterto the Editor. The writers first andlast names, street address, city,state and complete phone numberwith area code must be includedfor identity verification by theCourier. Deadline for letters meantfor publication is noon Tuesday be-fore publication. E-mail letters canbe sent electronically [email protected]

    Letters are subject to editing forgrammar, style, language, lengthand libel.

    All letters represent the views oftheir author.

    CourierPolicy

    Editor-in-ChiefNick Davison

    [email protected]

    NewsElise Anderson

    [email protected]

    FeaturesAustin Slott

    [email protected]

    A&EMatt Mertes

    [email protected]

    SportsJosh Tolentino

    [email protected]

    PhotographyChris Johnson

    [email protected]

    GraphicsShawn Mukherji

    [email protected]

    AdvertisingChristina Payton

    [email protected]

    AdviserEric Hahn

    942-4269

    Fax942-3747

    CourierStaff

    Point CounterPointts time to hang up theworld police role thatAmerica has been touting

    for decades. The oppressivementality has caused violentbacklash and resistance in thepast.

    Face it, democratic policiesmay not be ideal for certaincountries and to continuepushing it will only cause fric-tion in the future.

    The priority should be thesafety of Americanlives. To roll thedice and attempt to funnelhigh-risk individuals througha clunky justice system in thename of democracy not onlyjeopardizes civilians but is ar-guably unethical.

    In a volatile environment,the time lost pursuing terror-ists into apprehension whenelimination is the safer oddscould be fatal for troops sta-tioned in those areas.

    Furthermore, using eye foran eye reasoning, those who

    commit inhumane crimesagainst the innocent shouldnot be given the same humanrights they clearly oppose.While it is important to main-tain a fair and just standard,the immediate safety of thosepotentially in danger shouldtrump political ideologies.

    Terrorism is not a domesticcrime but a military one thatalmost always has interna-tional ramifications, therefore,

    the prime suspectsshould be brought

    down in a global effort, notconfined to a single countryslaws, punishable by death ifthey cannot be extracted harm-lessly.

    Those opposed to the funda-mentals of democracy shouldnot be trivialized by the demo-cratic process, its pointless.

    The focus should remain onprevention and elimination ofviolent organizations in orderto protect citizens rather thanto preserve a global image.

    urdering a high-risk individualwithout granting

    them a fair trial is a sin toevery eye. When an Americanborn citizen decides to makerash decisions against theirown country, they should bepunished accordingly.

    The right to a fair trial hasbeen granted ever since theidea of a punishment systemwas established. The safety ofAmerican lives is apriority for every-one. By putting a high risk in-dividual through a fair trialsystem, everyone is grantedtheir freedom.

    American citizens can livehappy knowing that that indi-vidual is going through a judi-cial system that has workedever since mankind faced theearth.

    Democratic policies havebeen ideal for every countryand has been proven tostrengthen the country in all

    aspects. Through a democracyand a fair trial, every individ-ual is granted their right tofreedom.

    Human rights and moralityhave always been provenright in the past. With one ofthe top justice systems in theworld, putting an enemythrough a democracy-basedsystem ensures that they willbe dealt with accordingly.Knowing that a high risked

    individual is goingthrough a fair and

    right trial secures citizensthoughts that they are livingwithin a safe justice systemand that the proper authorityfigures will handle the situa-tion to the best of their ability.

    The old saying, If it aintbroke, dont fix it has alwaysbeen proven to be correct. Ajustice system that has beenworking forever shouldnt bechanged and every individualshould be granted the right toa fair trial.

    Should enemies of the state have the right to a fair trial?

    Yes

    Researched by Josh Tolentino, Sports Editor Researched by Shawn Mukherji, Graphics EditorPointCounterPoint topics are selected, researched and written by the staff of the Courier and aim to reflect differing opinions on

    the same subject. The opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the author.

    I

    No

    As a student newspaper,we have an obligation to thepublic. Whether its the stu-dent body, college communityor employees, we do our bestas community college journal-ists to provide credible newsand report accurately onnewsworthy events and is-sues around campus.

    In the Oct. 7 issue of theCourier in the sports sectionwe ran a story headlined,Coach Kelly leaves team dueto serious illness, playershope for speedy recovery.This story was published touphold this obligation to thepublic.

    Mens soccer head coach,Jim Kelly has been absent forthe past month due to a seri-ous medical condition.

    In our coverage of this un-fortunate situation, the soccercoaching staff have criticizedthe Courier staff, citing thathis health was a private mat-

    ter and we were wrong topublish the story. However,we couldnt ignore the obvi-ous public displays of prayerand sentiments for Kelly atsoccer games.

    The college is a public insti-tution, and soccer games arepublic events in which any-one can attend, and journalis-tically the Courier needed toreport on it.

    Not surprisingly,fans who knew aboutKellys illness ques-tioned why they hadseen nothing about it in thepaper. The public has a rightto know what happened to abeloved COD icon.

    The official Facebook pagefor the mens soccer team,College of DuPage MensSoccer, posted a commentabout Kellys condition with alink for more information onKellys diagnosed condition,leukemia, on May 9.

    The word about Kellys con-dition was already publiclyacknowledged on Facebookand discussed at games.

    Yet athletics officials still railthe Courier on its coverage ofKelly.

    The coaches of many uni-versities are constantly underthe spotlight for good andbad.

    For example, PennState University headfootball coach Joe Pa-ternos health is beingmonitored hourly, up

    to the point where his move-ments from the sideline to thecoaches box are reported bythe media during games.

    The Courier applied profes-sional standards of journalismwhile writing the story andhad no intention to harmKellys character. We reportedon something that was a legit-imate concern to players andfans.

    Knowing the serious med-ical condition of a person ofpublic interest and not report-ing it to the public runs con-trary to the function of anynewspaper.

    The Couriers coverage hadthe support of many playerson the mens soccer team,who were open to givingstatements and commentingon Kelly and his illness.

    The public posting on Face-book already drew attentionto Kellys medical condition.But it was our job to explain itto the public. It was necessaryto write the article and informthe public about what wasgoing on by further research-ing the topic.

    While the Courier staff de-fends its coverage on Kellysillness, we wish him the bestand fastest recovery, and hopeto see him return to thebench, adding to his record-setting legacy at COD.

    Staff Editorial

    M

    Coachs illness concern for all

    Whitley Taylor, 19 special education, RoselleI plan to transfer to DePaul because they have a great education programand they have one of the top music therapy programs in the country.

    Vlad Drozd, 18 computer engineering, RoselleIm transfering to UIC because its close to my family.

    Where are you planning to transferto and why?

    Eric

    see more responses onlineathttp://www.cod.edu/courier

    Alysa Buric, 18 zoology, HillsideColorado State because they havegood animal programs.

    Eric Hubert, 19 general education, NapervilleIm going to Liberty Christian University online, right now I work at Commu-nity Christian Church so my career has already started here. So I wanted to goto an online school.

    InYourWords AlysaVlad Whitley

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 7

    OPINION

    Poll Results:This poll was active from Oct. 7 through Oct. 13 and had 5 votes.

    At The Polls: This weeks question:

    vote online at http://www.cod.edu/courier/To participate in the poll:

    This Weeks Poll:

    What is the scariest Halloween character?

    GhostsZombiesVampiresWerewolf

    Last weeks answers:

    Last Weeks Poll:

    How do you feel about theReSET recommendations?

    I like themI dislike themThey do not enrich the

    student experienceI dont care

    The Courier is looking foran editorial cartoonist.

    Common topics includebut are not limited to stu-dent life, administration,classes, student employmentand the COD campus.

    Get paid $25 per editorialcartoon and be featured onthe Editorial and Opinionsection of the Courier.

    To get involved, contactEditor-in-Chief at (630) 942-2683 or [email protected]

    Attend a part of our staffmeeting to find out about is-sues affecting our campusand sketch a cartoon depict-ing one of these issues.

    The Courier and all edito-rial content is protected bythe Illinois College PressAct.

    Draw a cartoon! Get paid!

    Edi

    tori

    al C

    arto

    on

    Letter to the EditorThe Courier accepts letters to the

    editor from students, staff, facultyand community members. Lettersare due by noon on the Tuesdayprior to publication. Letters mustinclude the authors name, occupa-tion (student, staff or communitymember) daytime phone numberand street address for identity veri-fication.

    Letters can be dropped off at theCourier office during regular busi-ness hours, mailed to the College ofDuPage at 425 Fawell Blvd., GlenEllyn, IL 60137 or e-mailed to [email protected]

    Please place Letter to the Editorin the subject line.

    ImportantE-mails

    President Robert L. [email protected]

    Board of TrusteesChairman: David Carlin:[email protected] Chairman: Erin N. [email protected]: Allison [email protected] [email protected] [email protected] [email protected] [email protected] Trustee: Lydia [email protected]

    Public SafetyChief of Police: Mark [email protected]

    AdmissionsCoordinator: Amy [email protected]

    Counseling and [email protected]

    McAninch Arts CenterDirector: Stephen [email protected]

    Athletic DirectorPaul [email protected]

    Facilities Master PlanDirector: John [email protected]

    Student Leadership CouncilPresident: Justin [email protected]: Kathleen Vega [email protected] of Outreach: Paul Simmons [email protected] of Finance: Umiar [email protected]: Chuck [email protected]

    Student Life Program BoardAdviser: Steph [email protected]

    Prairie Light ReviewAdviser: Jackie [email protected]

    Phi Theta KappaAdviser: Shannon [email protected]

    Forensics Speech TeamAdviser: Lauren [email protected]

  • Tuesday, The InternationalCuisine class at the collegehosted the first of their Inter-national Cuisine Dinners. Stu-dents of the program preparedand served dishes fromaround the world, givingthem their first taste of whatits like to cook for a diversefine dining restaurant.

    The menus are complex,but they provide a good chal-lenge for the students, Coor-dinator of Culinary andHospitality ManagementChristopher Thielman said. Itwas exactly this challengethat initially drew some stu-dents into the program.

    I had looked at other culi-nary programs, from RobertMorris to Kendall, culinarystudent Rita Majeski said, butI found just what I was look-ing for at COD. Majeski citedthe colleges great hands-onexperience and her comfortwith the chefs as her mainreasons for joining the col-leges culinary program.

    International Cuisine servesup a five-dinner series thisfall semester, with each fea-turing a different theme.Tuesdays theme was Okto-ber Fest. Diners were givenfive entrees to choose from:

    smoked salmon, filet of bass,baked bass, Germanbratwurst and pork withmushrooms. They were alsoserved with specific winesand beers to complement theculinary experience.

    In addition to InternationalCuisine Dinners, The ClassicalFrench Cuisine class offers upclassical French based dishesfor those looking for more finedining opportunities.

    The students preparing themeals for the French CuisineDinners are more advanced andare at the end of their degrees,Thielman said. The textbook forthis course provides studentswith insight into the recipes ofone of the most renownedFrench chefs of all time, Au-guste Escoffier.

    Escoffiers recipes are de-

    signed to be used as a guideits expected that students puttheir own twist on the recipes,Thielman said.

    However, students will not beworking in the Waterleaf restau-rant full-time. That job belongsto its executive chef, Jean-LouisClerc who will be running thekitchen at Waterleaf.

    I have worked all over,from France to Switzerland athigh end restaurants, Clercsaid, I have a very good un-derstanding of how theserestaurants run.

    Clerc has high hopes for theWaterleaf, wanting to developthe restaurant into one of thebest in the area. We want toreach the level of other premierrestaurants, Clerc said.

    One of the advantages stu-dents of the culinary classeshave is the chance to take advicefrom Clerc about any questionsthey have about the career field.You must be able to handle allof the different requests of thecustomers, as well as maintainthe freshness and quality ofeach dish, Clerc said of impor-tant traits for a great chef.

    International Cuisine andClassical French Cuisine Din-ners are offered on select Tues-days and Wednesdaysduring the fall semester. Thecost is $40 per plate and $55per plate, respectively.

    COURIER October 14, 20118

    FEATURES

    Culinary students immersed recipes, preparation, service

    Bon ApptitYou must be able tohandle all of the dif-ferent requests of thecustomers, as well asmaintain the fresh-ness and quality of

    each dish.JEAN-LOUIS CLERC,WATERLEAF EXECUTIVE CHEF

    By Austin SlottFeatures Editor

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Culinary students saut apples in preparation for Tuedays International Cuisine Dinner.

    An entree of smoked salmon sits on a plate in the dining room.

    Culinary student Myra Giurovici lays a halibut filet on the griddle.

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 9

    Recognized nationally as one of Americas Best Colleges and Best College Values by U.S. News & World Report.

    Ranked among the top choices for top students by Petersons Competitive Colleges.

    North Central College offers:

    630-637-5800 northcentralcollege.edu/transfer.

    North Central College will be at COD on:

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    Be central.Transfer to North Central College and ...

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    FEATURES

    Last Monday, the collegewelcomed three new interna-tional students into the CODcommunity. The students,Thomas Theuring, Effi Kin-dermann and Kristine Pfuet-zner, are exchange studentsfrom Germany.

    They are involved in the Con-gress-Bundestag Youth Ex-change (CBYX), a work-studyprogram that is sponsored by theUS and German governments.

    Brbel Thoens-Masghati, aGerman instructor and coor-dinator of CBYX, is excitedabout the opportunity theprogram offers these students.

    This is a cultural exchangefor the students, Thoens-Masghati said, they get toexperience American lifestudents always leave rant-ing and raving about theirstay in America.

    The CBYX is a program thatis offered to students in Amer-ica. They fill out applicationsin hopes of getting chosen tojoin, but spots are limited.Only 75 students in the entirecountry are afforded the op-portunity to go to Germanyand engage in the full-yearwork-study program.

    According to Thoens-Mas-ghati some people whowerent involved with the col-

    lege contacted her for infor-mation about the program.Some people would call inand ask about the CBYX afterseeing a headline about flashon the marquee outside the col-lege, Thoens-Masghati said.

    In exchange for the Ameri-can students that go to Ger-many to work, learn thelanguage and experience Ger-man lifestyle, German stu-dents come to America to geta taste of the culture.

    The German exchange stu-dents are studying at the col-lege for the fall semester andare looking forward to accom-plishing their goals. Pfuetzner

    said she wants to use her timeat the college figure what shewants to study. Theuring andKindermann said they areready to try out new stuffand meet new people.

    Many of the German stu-dents do not believe thatAmerica is too big of a cultureshock for them.

    The only thing really dif-ferent is Wal-Mart, Theuringsaid, We dont have anythinglike that in Germany.

    The history classes are alsovery different in America be-cause their history is soshort, Kindermann said.

    The students believe that the

    biggest reason for their interestin the program is their chanceto experience their favoriteparts of America. They cite thefriendly people as being thebest part of American culture.

    People are so interested inus. Pfuetzner said, The otherday we were on the train.Some people overheard usspeaking German and startingasking us where were from.

    The students will be stayingwith host families that haveexperience with exchangeprograms. In fact, Theuringshost family recently sent theirson to Germany through thesame CBYX program.

    COD welcomes German exchange students Flood fight:River symposiumseeks solutions towater disasterswith science, tech

    By Austin SlottFeatures Editor

    The Earth Science facultyand the colleges chapter ofthe American Meteorologi-cal Society will be hostingthe Mississippi River BasinFlood of 2011 SymposiumFriday, Oct. 21.

    The symposium willbring together people withexperience in the scienceand technology of floodevents to share with the col-lege the challenges of recu-perating from a flood.

    Experts from many of thetop weather agencies willbe coming into speakabout the flood.

    We are very gratefuland excited about thegroup of professionals wehave to come speak,Earth Science professorDiana Strode said.

    Stephen Rodriquez, ameteorologist from the Na-tional Weather Service inChicago, will speak aboutweather patterns produc-ing flooding rains. JonHortness, a hydrologistfrom the United States

    By Austin SlottFeatures Editor

    see flood page 10

    EthanTurbek ex-cercises hisGerman lin-guistic skillswith Germanexchangestudent EffiKindermannat Mondaysopen housewelcomingnew ex-change stu-dents to thecollege.

    Photo by Chris Johnson

  • Instant Admission at Concordia University Chicago

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    COURIER October 14, 201110

    Geological Society will dis-cuss flood monitoring tech-niques and activities.

    J. Chris Klenken will be inattendance to talk about theimpacts of the flood and itsmitigation strategies on Mis-souri agriculture.

    [Klenken] is going tobring up the human intereststories of the flood and howthe flood impacted farmersand the economy, Strodesaid.

    Suzanne Vermeer, a repre-sentative from the FederalEmergency ManagementAgency will speak about thefloodplain map develop-ment.

    FEMA will provide in-formation to the audienceabout flood management,Strode said.

    The symposium will alsofeature Historical Perspec-tives of Mississippi RiverFlooding, where imagery ofthe 1993 and 2011 floods willbe presented, as well as adocumentary on the 1927Mississippi flood.

    The pictures and filmswill show the consequencesof the floods and how thecommunities were affectedby them, Strode said.

    Strode encourages anyonewho is interested in the floodto attend the event and learnmore information.

    Anyone who is curiousabout the effects of the floodor how we monitor the floodshould attend, Strode said.Even anyone who ownsland would be benefited bythe info at the Symposium.

    The 2011 Mississippi floodwas one of the largest in itshistory and Strode believes itwas the bad timing of theexcessive amounts of rainand the all of the snow melt-ing in the area that causedthe flood.

    There has been talk aboutthe Mississippi river floodbeing even worse this year,but the symposium hopes toprovide insight into how toprepare and limit the effectsof the flood.

    The Mississippi RiverBasin Flood Symposium isan event from 9 a.m. to 2:30p.m. in the Berg InstructionalCenter on Friday Oct. 21.

    flood from page 9

    Photo by Chris JohnsonDiana Strode

    Check out Day of the Dead

    Excursion to Pilsen!Casa De Amigos

    October 298:30 - 4:00pm SRC Cafeteria

    Visit ourfacebook page! College of DupageStudent Leadership

    Council

    SLC Flash MobDancers Needed!

    October 19 - 1:00pmSSC 2214

    For info, [email protected]

    JOIN US!Every Tuesday

    4:00pm-5:30pm SSC 3245

    Upcoming Events 10-18-11

    SLC General Meeting10-24-11

    SLC Town Hall

    www.cod.edu/slc

    Representing the Voice of the Students

    Book Discussionwith Page Turners October 27 - 3:30pm

    Stop by SSC 2214 for location

    Network withIndependent Filmmakers!

    COD Indie Film GroupEvery Wednesday

    7:00pm - MAC 174

    FEATURES

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 11

    ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTARTS

    The McAninch Arts Cen-ters Main Stage filled withfire and passion this past Sun-day as Compaia Flamencaperformed the ancient An-dalusian Gypsy Dance of Fla-menco. This premiere dancetroupe, founded in Madrid,Spain by Jose Porcel, is one ofthe select few troupes to per-form this exhilarating danceform.

    The exact origins of fla-menca are unknown as itcould have many different in-fluences from various cul-tures. The oldest known formto date is called CanteJondo, which captures thesorrows and joys of the Gypsyculture.

    The companys founder andchoreographer, Jose Porcel,has been dancing Andalusianfolk dances and flamencasince he was 13. Ever sincemaking his debut in 1989,Porcel has worked with vari-ous choreographers includingFederico Torres, Jose Granero,Victoria Eugenia and JuanjoLinares. Porcel has lead thecompany on several criticallyacclaimed tours throughoutNorth America.

    The entire company accom-panied by a flautist, percus-sionist, two guitarists and amale and female vocalist,began the evening with a col-orful piece titled ProfoundDance. With lots of move-ment and expression, thecompany readied the audi-ence for the excitement thatawaited them.

    Porcel took the stage himself

    as he donned a short, matadorlike suit. Porcels masterfuldancing captivated the audi-ence with the passion and in-timacy of flamenca.

    Following Porcels interpre-tation of flamenca, the threemale dancers took the stage asthey each displayed their ownunique format. As the musi-cians tempo progressed andthe guitarists transitionedfrom a gentle strum to aharsh, upbeat melody, thedancers too became more ag-gressive in how they danced.

    The dancers took a break asthe musicians were given achance to showcase their truetalent as they performed tra-ditional gypsy music thatholds a Flemish base. Musi-cians were given room for im-provisation as they blendedtogether their own influentialrhythms to set a scene.

    The entire company re-turned to take the stage forThe Beat of Cadiz. Thepiece originated in the 19thcentury in southern Spain andis influenced by traditionalfolk music of Aragon that wasbrought to the region by sol-diers during the War of Inde-pendence. The dance wasfestive and vibrant, suggest-ing a celebration of sorts.

    Following a brief intermis-sion, the piece Passion wasperformed by Porcel and twoof the female dancers. Thedance, a more evolved ver-sion of the tango, was quiteemotional as the two femaledancers compete for Porcelsaffection creating a very sen-sual and romantic atmospherewith dramatic music to top itoff.

    An improvised dance fea-

    turing the whole companywas the next piece to be per-formed. Improvisation is animportant part of Flamencobecause it allows the dancersto freely express themselvesand release every emotionwithin.

    Dress with a Train wasthe prorceeding piece thatshowcased all the femaledancers as they performed thedance. The piece was derivedfrom the mountainous regionof Malagam and featured thedancers elegant movementsas they gracefully executedthe dance with precision. Thedancers wore long, flowing,traditional gypsy gowns forthis cultural piece.

    Before the finale, Porcel tookthe stage for one more soloperformance titled GypsyFire. Porcels second inter-pretation is meant to symbol-ize the Gypsy race and itselegance and lordship. To adda more dramatic flare to hisperformance, Porcel wet hishair so with every swiftmovement a halo of waterarced out across his body. Por-cels approach was very mas-terful and charismatic. Just asthe audience believed he wasfinished, Porcel, already ex-hausted, continued to awe theaudience with even more. Hecontinued his performancewith a passionate smile on hisface that showed his deeplove and passion for the cul-ture.

    The vibrant and colorful fes-tival of a conclusion cele-brated the gypsy culture asthe whole company, includingPorcel, awed MAC patronswith improvised dancing andfestive music.

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    By Matt MertesA&E Editor

    Improvised dance by the male dancers (above). Four female dancers donn traditional apparel for flamenca and Jose Porcel shows off his smooth moves (bottom).

    FancyfootworkFlamenco dancers fire up the stage

    Premiere dance troupe awes MAC patrons

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Photo by Chris Johnson

  • COURIER October 14, 201112 ARTS

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    Grammy recipient anddaughter of the late greatJohnny Cash, Rosanne Cashrocked the McAninch ArtsCenters Main Stage Fridaywith husband and producerJohn Leventhal as the pairperformed The List. The listwas inspired by a list of the100 greatest country songs herfather handed her when shewas 18.

    At the start of her perform-ance, Cash shared the briefhistory of how the list came tobe. While on tour with her fa-ther, he started asking herwhat country songs she knew.Appalled by her lack ofknowledge of country music,he quickly wrote down a listof the 100 greatest countrysongs and told her, This isyour education. It wasntuntil recently that Cash actu-ally began performing songsoff that very list that she stillhas possession of today. TheList is also the name of her2009 album which features aselection of those essentialsongs.

    To get the audience hyped,Cash first performed ImMovin On by Hank Snow.She continued with songs likeSea of Heartbreak andLong Black Veil which shedescribed to patrons as thecenterpiece of The Listsaying that there wouldntbe any American roots musicwithout this song.

    Cash continued with otherclassics like Motherless Chil-dren, Miss the Mississippiand You as well as some ofher own songs like BurnDown This Town and theGrammy winning I DontKnow Why You Dont WantMe, which ironically enough,is about not winning aGrammy. The duo surprisedaudience members and them-selves as Leventhal started toplay I Dont Know Why YouDont Want Me on piano,with constant bickering be-tween the two adding comicrelief to the performance anddemonstrating the well-bal-anced chemistry the coupleshared.

    Cash paused in betweensongs to talk about herdaughter, Caitlin Cash, hersongwriting career and howshe has been asking hermother for her own list. Cashsaid she feels like she shouldkeep the tradition alive andmaybe one day her daughterwill receive a list of her own.

    The performance concludedwith Bob Dylans Girl Fromthe North Country andHeartaches By the Number.

    Cash and Leventhal werethanked for their performancewith a thunderous applausefrom MAC patrons. After thepair thanked the crowd andwalked off stage the roaringapplause cued an encore. Thecouple couldnt resist andcame back on stage to per-form the popular title track to1993s The Wheel.

    By Matt MertesA&E Editor

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Rosanne Cash and husband John Leventhal perform songs from The List (above). Rosanneand John thank audience members for a wonderful evening (bottom).

    The legacy lives onRosanne Cash performs countrys greatest hits

    Photo by Chris Johnson

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 13ARTS

    Lewis University encouragesstudent transfers. We o!er more than 80 undergraduate majors and programs ofstudy, adult accelerated degree completion programs, and 25 graduate programs.

    We seek to develop strong, capable graduates who build successful careers. We have 6,500 total students including international students from more than 20countries.

    Our most popular transfer majors include aviation, nursing, healthcareleadership, criminal/social justice, and business.

    COLLEGE OF DUPAGE STUDENTS - Transfer credit is pre-approved through existing agreements between LewisUniversity and the College of DuPage

    We have a new 3+1 program on-site for criminal/social justice.

    Contact us for more information:

    (800) 897-9000 (815) 836-5250 www.lewisu.edu

    Romeoville, Chicago, Hickory Hills, Oak Brook, Shorewood, Tinley Park

    Become

    Benedictine University is more than just a place toeducate the mind. At Benedictine, we believe indeveloping the whole person academically,socially and spiritually.

    At Benedictine, we are welcomers, learnersand leaders.

    We are caretakers, competitors and explorers.

    We are believers, helpers, innovators anddifference-makers.

    We are Benedictine. 5700 College Rd. Lisle, IL 60532

    (630) 829-6300 www.ben.edu/cod [email protected]

    !"#$%&'$%("&$)

    Fall Open House November 6 at 12:00 p.m. Krasa Student Center

    Preferred Visit Day November 11 (Call for an appointment)

    smARTDates

    Oct. 148 p.m.McAninch Arts CenterTheatre 2Club MAC - CathieRyanFormer frontwoman forCherish the Ladies andrecipient of Irish FemaleVocalist of the decade,Cathie Ryan, will per-form at the MACs Stu-dio 2 for a show youwont want to miss. Formore information con-tact the MAC ticket of-fice at (630) 942-4000TICKETS: $36 adult/$34senior/$ 26 youthOct. 1510 a.m.McAninch Arts CenterMain StageJustin Roberts & TheNot Ready For NaptimePlayersJustin Roberts is a funand friendly band kidsare sure to enjoy. Forkids 3 and up. For moreinformation contact theMAC ticket office (630)942-4000TICKETS: $12 all ages. Oct. 16 3 p.m.McAninch Arts CenterMain StageCollege Music - DuPageCommunity ConcertBand Music by Composer Al-fred ReedCome be entertained bythe colleges very ownmusic students. Formore information con-tact the MAC ticket of-fice at (630) 942-4000TICKETS: $4 all agesOct. 197:30 p.m.McAninch Arts Center Main StageCollege Music - FacultyRecitalCome see college profe-sors step outside theclassroom and displaytheir musical talent.Form more informationcontact the MAC ticketoffice at (630) 942-4000TICKETS: $4 all ages

    Oct. 218 p.m. McAninch Arts CenterMain StageYamato - The Drummersof JapanWitness this Japaneesedrumming sensationwith the art of Yamato.For more informationcontact the MAC ticketoffice at (630) 942-4000TICKETS: $38 adult/$36senior/$28 youthOct. 237 p.m.McAninch Arts CenterMain Stage Garrison KeilorThe man in the red shoesmakes an appearance atthe MAC to celebratelifes precious momentsthroughout his novels.For more informationconatact the MAC ticketoffice at (630) 942-4000TICKETS: $75 adult/$73senior/$65 youth

  • COURIER October 14, 201114 ARTS

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  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 15

    PHOTOTo those alive and well in 2050

    The college buries time capsule forfuture students and faculty

    Left: A water dam-aged advertisment forthe MACs 5th an-niversary featuringcomedian Bill Cosby.

    Right: Cynthia John-son and archivist KayBruilik stand for aphoto in front of thehole that was dug forthe new time capsule.

    Left: Buildings andGrounds workers un-load the time capsulefrom their work vehi-cle.

    Above: Workers fill in the hole containing the new and improved time capsule on theWest side of the Student Services Center.

    Cynthia Johnson and archivistKay Braulik had been searchinghigh and low for any evidence ofthe colleges time capsule and, tono avail, decided to create one oftheir own. What first started off asan undertaking for just the classi-fied staff soon grew into a cam-pus-wide project. The idea waspresented to the board of trustees,and with their approval, a timecapsule was underway. Whenconstruction started on CompassHill, Johnson soon found the ap-proximate location of a time cap-sule buried in 1992. Using a metaldetector, the same groundskeep-ers who buried it back in 92 dugit back up in an effort to relocate itfrom Compass Hill. They found itfilled with water due to a lack ofproper sealing and its contents se-verely damaged.

    The capsule had been buried inhonor of the colleges 25th an-niversary with the aim of beingopened by those alive and well in2017. So with that goal in mind,Johnson and her team set forth tocreate a new time capsule for thecollege, capturing the times inwhich we live. Students and fac-ulty from all over campus sent intheir ideas which were then dis-tilled by a committee.

    Its contents included, amongother things, a video archive ofwhere well be in 2050. Johnsonset up a camera outside the libraryand asked students where theythought we will be 48 years fromnow. One of the more memorablequotes being Wherever it is, Ihope they dont have Ugg bootsthere. Ironic, considering thetime capsule actually contains apair of Ugg boots, an unfortunateyet unmistakable fashion trend ofour times.

    By Chris JohnsonPhoto Editor

    Above: The old time capsule lies in a pool of water after beingexcavated on Compass Hill. Photo courtesy of Cynthia Johnson.

  • COURIER October 14, 201116 COMICS

    Salomes StarsARIES (March 21 to April 19) Mars, your rulingplanet, begins a journey that will open up a growingnumber of possibilities. Put that surging Arian energy togood use and explore it to your heart's content.

    TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is the time to pre-pare for a career move coming up next month. Updateyour resume. Get those proposals in shape. And don't for-get to buff up that Bovine self-confidence.

    GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your Gemini instinctswill guide you to the right people who might be able tohelp you get over that career impasse that has been hold-ing you back. Expect to make changes.

    CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You're getting closer,but you still have a ways to go before reaching yourgoals. Continue to stay focused, no matter how difficult itcan be for the easily distracted Moon Child.

    VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) It's a good timeto shake up your tidy little world by doing somethingspontaneous, like taking an unplanned trip or going on amad shopping spree.

    LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) This is a goodweek to get advice on your plans. But don't act on themuntil you feel sure that you've been told everything youneed to know to support your move..

    LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your Leonine pride mightbe keeping you from getting to the source of a disturbingsituation. Don't be shy about asking questions. Remem-ber: Information is power.

    SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Be careful.You might be probing just a little too deeply into a situa-tion that you find singularly suspicious. The facts youseek will begin to emerge at a later time.

    SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) This is a good week to make new friends and to look fornew career challenges. But first, get all those unfinishedtasks wrapped up and out of the way.

    CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Relation-ships need a fresh infusion of tender, loving care. Avoidpotential problems down the line. Stay close to loved onesas the month draws to a close.

    AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Aspectsfavor relationships, whether platonic, professional or per-sonal. On another note: Be a mite more thrifty. You mightneed some extra money very soon.

    PISCES (February 19 to March 20) This is the absoluteright time to let those often-hidden talents shine theirbrightest. You'll impress some very important peoplewith what you can do.

    BORN THIS WEEK: You are impelled by a need tofind truth, no matter how elusive. You would make awonderful research scientist or an intrepid detective.

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    COMICS

  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 17

    he Mens soccer team at-tacked the Malcolm X Col-lege Hawks relentlessly onTuesday, shutting them out11-0.

    From kickoff to the final whistle, theChaps pressured the Hawks defense.The Chaps had a 20 to 6 shot-ratio ongoal advantage, the result of a harsh of-fensive attack.

    Just two minutes into the game, Chapsforwards Sergio Realegeno and GregEfiom were in the Hawks defensivezone. Efiom dribbled past severalHawks defenders and found a wideopen Realegeno who struck the ball intothe net to put the Chaps up early 1-0.

    Three minutes later the Chaps for-wards were on the attack again. Run-ning nearly the exact same offense,Realegeno juked in and out throughHawks defenders and found Efiom whowas wide open to the left of the goal.Efiom blasted the ball just past theHawk goalkeeper to increase the Chapslead to 2-0.

    Not even a minute later, the Chapscontinued pouring on the goals.Realegeno crossed an excellent ball toChaps team captain and midfielderJames King. King headed the ball justabove the Hawk goalkeeper, resultingin Kings first goal of the season, put-ting the Chaps up 3-0

    Coach (Fajkus) gave us a talk aboutthe level of play this team was,Realegeno said, He told us not to con-cede any goals and to get our goalsquickly and done.

    Assistant coach William Fajkus game-plan worked as planned as the Chapspressured the Hawks early and often,

    shutting them out, while putting upmany quick, early goals.

    In the eighteenth minute Chaps Mid-fielder Alex Stafford was able to dribblethrough the Hawk defense and foundhimself with just the keeper to beat.Stafford faked the Hawk goalie left andgently tapped the ball to the right to putthe Chaps up 4-0.

    Nearly seconds later, Stafford was onthe attack again. Stafford jetted past theHawks and blasted the ball to the topright of the goal to increase the rout ofthe Hawks 5-0.

    In the twenty first minute, ChapsGoalkeeper Jovanni Castanon puntedthe ball to midfield where midfielderRobert Gunderson played a perfect balloff his chest, laying the ball out in frontof him where there was nothing but

    see rout page 19

    Attack: Chaps shutout Malcolm XCollege Hawks 11-0

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Photo by Josh Tolentino

    Lady Chaps team captain Kierstyn Harrington fends off a Cobra defender.

    Chaps midfielder Samuel Alvarado set-tles the ball at last Tuesdays game.

    Photo by Chris JohnsonChaps forward Donald Scholes battles for possession against Malcolm X.

    Lady Chaps fall to ParklandDespite evenly played first half, Lady Chaps lose 4-1

    By Josh TolentinoSports Editor

    SPORTS

    The womens soccer team lost to nation-ally ranked Parkland College on Tuesdayas the Cobras defeated the Lady Chaps 4-1.

    The Cobras established their attack earlyand often in the first half as the LadyChaps defense struggled.

    The Lady Chaps were able to force theCobras to commit many mental mistakesresulting in seven first half offside calls forthe Cobras.

    Although the Cobras committed sevenfirst half offsides, they pressured the ballon the Lady Chaps side of the field fornearly the entire game resulting in 43shots at goal compared to the Lady Chaps7 shots at goal.

    The Cobras head coach Josh Alford

    credits the Lady Chaps to limiting theiropportunities in the first half.

    At halftime, I just told our girls to settledown, Alford said, After we settleddown a bit and played an easier ball,things started to go our way.

    With a late Cobra goal in the 44thminute, the Lady Chaps entered halftimetrailing 1-0.

    After buckling down at halftime, the Co-bras came out of the half storming theLady Chaps.

    Just one minute into the second half,Cobra Forward Priscilla Azuaga blastedthe ball past Chaps goalkeeper KatherineMcEvoy to put the Cobras up 2-0.

    Less than three minutes later, the Cobraswere on the attack again. Cobra ForwardJenny Musick juked past Chaps defenderCaraline Scally and blasted the ball pastMcEvoys outstretched arms to increasethe deficit 3-0.

    An additional early second half goal in-creased the Parkland lead as the LadyChaps found themselves down 4-0.

    Despite being down, the Lady Chapsnever gave up as team captain and mid-fielder Kierstyn Harrington finally foundthe back of the net in the 75th minute.

    Harrington sped past four Cobra de-fenders and blasted the ball past Cobragoalkeeper Micaela McLennand to put theChaps on the board 1-4.

    I feel that we never gave up on our en-ergy and we played a full game, Har-rington said. Photo by Chris Johnson

    Lady Chaaps midfielder Marlene Nevarezattacks a Cobra defender. see lady chaps lose page 18

    By Josh TolentinoSports Editor

    T

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    Cobra forward Musicksealed the Lady Chaps defeatin the 87th minute chippingthe ball over McEvoy to se-cure the Cobra win 5-1.

    Credit our defense to shut-ting down their top scorer(Harrington), Alford said,The defense played a verystrong game.

    Lady Chaps head CoachWilliam Fajkus refused tocomment after the game.

    Chaps Midfielder CatherineElliott feels that her teamneeds to step it up as the sea-son comes to an end.

    We need to step our gameup if we want to make it toNationals, Elliott said, Wehave easier opponents comingup so we have to step it up.

    Harrington feels that herteam needs to stop lookingahead and concentrate one

    game at a time.We need to play game by

    game and well be fine, Har-rington said, We played agood game, we just have tostep it up.

    Despite the Lady Chapsloss, the team had its biggestfan turnout of the season.

    Several parents, fans, andmembers of the Mens soccerteam showed up for the gameproviding the Lady Chapswith tons of support.

    Constantly chanting for theLady Chaps throughout thegame, the Mens soccer teamcreated school chants andcheers for the team.

    Mens forward SergioRealegeno believes that thegame had a great turnout,

    which resulted in an enter-taining game.

    We wanted to come outand show the girls our sup-port, Realegeno said, Webelieve through our activechanting and cheers we wereable to boost the teams moraleand energy.

    Harrington thanks the fansfor the great turnout and be-lieves their support helpedher rally in her late goal.

    I appreciate the guys com-ing out to our game, Har-rington said. They reallyboosted our energy, and wewere more active than usual.Thanks to everyone for theirsuppport for us.

    Fans and supporters cancheer the Lady Chaps on Sat-urday 12p.m. as they clashwith the Morton College Pan-thers.

    High fan turnout

    lady chaps lose from page 17

    Photo by Chris JohnsonThe Mens soccer team cheers on the Lady Chaps at Mondays game against Parkland.

    The college is beginning anew annual tradition startingSaturday, Oct. 22 at 2p.m.

    The inaugural Laps withthe Chaps 5K Run/Walk isopen to all students, staff andcommunity members. Thecollege will provide winnersof all age groups variousprizes for both male and fe-male winners.

    Community DevelopmentSpecialist Cynthia Johnsonand Professor Ken Gray arethe ones who are spearhead-ing the event.

    The College and the com-mittee wanted to promote ahealthy college, Johnsonsaid, What better way then a5k run/walk to promotehealthy fitness.

    The cost to register is now$35 through Oct. 20, and $40on race day. All costs and netproceeds will benefit Collegeof DuPage scholarships.

    With a registration pay-ment, each participant isgiven a Laps with the Chapspromotional t-shirt, and threefree tickets to the last homefootball game of the seasonthat night against the Joliet

    Junior College Wolves.Well have plenty of activi-

    ties including KISS FM, Fire-house Subs, and more foodvendors, Johnson said, Weintend to keep everyone safeand happy.

    The 5K route will journeythrough the colleges sceniccampus, highlighting the newbuildings, while ending atthe football stadium wherethe awards ceremony willtake place.

    In addition to the race, com-munity members will be ableto sign up for tours of thenew Homeland EducationCenter and the Culinary andHospitality Center.

    Through Tuesday, 175 par-ticipants have signed up.

    We want everyone to viewour wonderful campus whilehaving a healthy time doingit, Johnson said, We expecta great turnout and encour-age everyone to come out,support a good cause, be apart of a health lifestylemovement, and enjoy theColleges scenic campus.

    Participants can accessmore info and register atwww.cod.edu/5k

    Graphic by Shawn Mukherji

    By Josh TolentinoSports Editor

    see course map page 20

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  • October 14, 2011 COURIER 19SPORTS

    Athlete of the Week

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Q: What is your favorite thing about volleyball?

    A: Celebrating when Iscore goals

    Q: What is your least favorite thing about soc-cer?

    A: Running and gettinginto shape before the sea-son.

    Q: Favorite Pre-gamemeal?

    A: Olive Garden

    Q: Who inspires you?

    A: NSync and my Father

    Q: What do you do in yourfree time?

    A: Watch soccer gameswith my team

    Q: Any advice for soccerplayers?

    A: Never give up and togive everything you have

    Q: What are your plansafter COD?

    A: Transfer to OliverNazarene University andplay soccer there.

    Q: Favorite pro athlete?

    A: Cristiano Ronaldo

    Photo by Chris Johnson

    Name: Robert Gunder-sonSport: SoccerMajor: Physical Educa-tionYear: SophomoreAge: 19Position: Midfielderopen field. Gunderson drib-

    bled downfield and beat theHawk goalkeeper to the rightside to increase the Chapslead to 6-0.

    With the game out of reachearly, a satisfied Fajkus begansubbing in the rest of theChaps, giving everyoneplenty of playing time. Theswitches resulted in moregoals from his reserves.

    The Chaps entered halftimewith a confident 10-0 leadover the Hawks.

    Throughout the whole sec-ond half, the Chaps continuedpressuring the Hawks de-fense. The Chaps howeverwere unable to convert on

    many, with several missedshots.

    Chaps reserve midfielderAdolfo Pena secured theChaps win with two minutesleft in the game, chipping theball over the Hawks goal-keeper, finishing the Chapsshutout of the Hawks 11-0.

    We did what coach told usto, Realegeno said, Afterour quick goals, everyone wasable to get a lot of playingtime.

    Fajkus has been filling in foran absent head coach JimKelly for over a month. Fajkusrefused to comment after thegame.

    Improving their record to

    15-2 after their win over theHawks, the Chaps wrap upthe regular season this Satur-day, 4 p.m. at the COD SoccerComplex as they battle theTruman College Hawks withRegionals beginning nextweek.

    Photo by Chris JohnsonMens Soccer team prays for head coach Jim Kelly in a pregame huddle at Tuesdays game

    Photo by Chris JohnsonChaps forward Samuel Al-varado battles a Hawk.

    rout from page 17

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    Fall 2011 Sports ScheduleFOOTBALL MENS SOCCER

    CROSS COUNTRYWOMENS SOCCER

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    VOLLEYBALL

    Image courtesy of Cynthia JohnsonCourse Map displaying route of 5k race as designed by Ken Gray and Racing Officials.

    Course Map

    VOLLEYBALL CONT.

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