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CAMPUS LIFE 13 Car break-ins result in major damage Questions about safety and lighting raised - lack of funds to blame Sodexho changes: Quicker lines, layout of dining hall top the list BY PATRICK COUTURE Staff Reporter Five cars parked behind St. Charles Hall were broken into and looted on the Carroll College cam pus. On March 22, a report was filed with Luke Fortune, the director of community living, that five cars had been broken into and items such as CD players, CDs, and radar detectors were stolen. The theft, according to the report, must have occurred during the night of March 20. On March 25 one more car was broken into. According to Fortune, all of the cars that were broken into were parked in the St. Charles dirt park ing lot that is at the base of St. Charles Hall. John Gleaves, a sophomore philosophy major, had parked his car in that lower lot the night of March 20 . “They broke my driver’s side window and stole a bunch of CDs,” said Gleaves. “The CDs were mostly burned. They weren’t that expensive, but the cost to replace my window was $174.” Gleaves said, also stating that it is clear that the school has an exterior lighting problem which compromises student’s safety. Becky King, a sophomore elementary education major, also had her car parked at the lower St. Charles dirt parking lot. She said that they broke her driver’s side window also, but her insurance covered the damages. “They did take my CD player but it was only a $’60 player,” said King. “I’m just glad they didn’t take anything else. I had $500 in tennis rackets in the back seat with my North Face coat.” Though Gleaves and King considered themselves rather lucky for not having anything rather expen sive taken, Ryan Buis, a sophomore business major, lost not only a collection of CDs, but also a radar detector priced at $250. “That was the one that hurt,” said Buis about his radar detector. His car also had a broken window, but the lock mechanism was damaged as well. “They must have tried to pop the lock,” said Buis, “and when that didn’t work, they broke the win dow.” The total cost of damages to Buls’s car was $490. “There is supposed to be one security guard in the dorms, and one outside patrolling all night,” said Buis, “someone is not doing their job.” In response to the question concerning the ade quate amount of lighting, Fortune said, “Lighting has always been an issue.” Butch Biskupiak, director of facilities, said that the lower St. Charles dirt parking lot is only a tem porary lot. “That lower dirt lot behind St. Charles was made to deal with the overflow of cars,” said Biskupiak. “It was not designed to be a permanent lot.” According to Biskupiak, the lower St. Charles parking lot could not have been a permanent park ing lot because there was not any money in the budget for it. Therefore, lights were not installed. Because of the lack of funds in the budget it is uncertain if the lower St. Charles dirt parking lot Will be further developed in the near future to accommodate safety needs. — Some decisions feel too overwhelming to make alone. What to do In the event of an unplanned pregnancy is one of them. Understanding all)«« altenwthes, mate)«! free tod««. ßirüi right toc. 441-0662 800-SS0-4900 itrttfilftt of Helena s here to Mp, wt offer f i t progpincy »m ro i rmportartJy, sorrieo* to tall to. Pit» cut us at m m i, or « a s « sa s i. last chance Cuttun m* livery Square ßuüding. Suite 206 . bthfâÿiL » ¡s éniçs 3! (wJ «f « A w * md oi wwratv Wx ctata, ___i __________ I BY JOSEPH CAMOZZI Staff Reporter ______________ Expect to see some big changes to Carroll College campus dining next year as Sodexho, the compa ny responsible for feeding the campus will be rolling out better quality food. “The program will be the ‘Ultimate dining program,’ a cook- to-order or cook-for-one concept. More of what you see at the grill and the chef station,” said Gail Babcock, executive chef who’s been with Carroll since October. Babcock explained that the deli will also feature salads and the pizza options will expand with sandwiches as well as faster preparation. “The main concept is freshness,” said Babcock. “We also want to speed up the process,” said Mark Harrison who has been general manager of Carroll’s dining services since last year. This will mean having two peo ple at the grill to increase the speed. In addition, a new card system will be implemented. “The current system is eight- years-old. When your card does not scan that’s not your card, that’s the machine,” said Harrison. The changes to campus dining will require major changes to the layout of the Thomas Aquinas Dining Hall. The chef station will stay in the same place, but every thing else will be switched around. The table and seating areas will also be changed. “We’re adding round tables, umbrellas and what we call soft areas which will have couches, trees, and carpeting,” said Harrison. Harrison, above all, wants to change the stigma of eating at Carroll. “We think of ourselves as a part of the Carroll community, we don’t want to be called ‘Sodexho” or the ‘rot.’” --------- HELENA STAMP W ORKS---------- A ENGRAVING, LLC Manufacturers o f Rubber Stamps • 'Notary , Corporation & Professional Engineer Seals Custom Engraving • La[rel Badges • Name Plates • Office Signage Corporate Award & Recognition Plaques STEVE LANG Owner/Manager — MAKING GREAT IMPRESSIONS SINCE 1905 — 637 Helena Avenue • P.Ö. Box ¡250 • Helena, Montana 59624 Phone: (4061442-7171 * Cell: (406) 439*7171 Helena Area Fax: 442-7199 * Toll Free Fax: 1-800-733-7117 email@example.com • helatastampworks.com Precision Embroide WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 2004 TUT* \■71 '• VOLUME 87, NO. 7 7 7 7 1 . j