the volume 129
friday october 7, 2011
DakotaStudent issue 12
Reaching the students, faculty and staff of the University of North Dakota since 1888
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77°/53 Sat. 65°/45 Sun. 64°/47 > Safety report released, some crime numbers see drop Ice Breaker Games
Local Weather Forecast
Provided by: UND Weather Update. www.atmos.und.edu
SECURITY Report ﬁnds some instances of reported crimes are decreasing while other increase.
KAITLIN BEZDICEK The Dakota Student
The Annual Security and Fire Safety Report has been released for the general public highlighting the safety of UND as a university. This report released information on the fire safety devices on-campus as well as statistics on amount and types of crime committed.
UPD Chief of Police, Duane Czapiewski, stresses that crime is in every community but is pleased with the released statistics. “I want to see all zeros but that will never happen,” Czapiewski said. “I’m pleased that the numbers [of crime rates] are low,” he added. Some crimes saw a decrease in the number of instances. Aggravated assaults decreased from three to zero instances. Burglaries dropped from 17 instances in 2009 to six in 2010. Liquor law violation ar-
CRIME > page
Campus Crime Statistics 2010
Sexual Offenses (forcible)
Liquor Law Violations (except DUI)
GRAPHIC BY > Nathan Twerberg
Grant secures light upgrade POWER Grant money will allow UND to replace lighting, saving the campus energy and money.
The Dakota Student
Things may be a little brighter on campus after the sun goes down. UND was recently awarded a grant from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, which gives the university $1 million to redo some of the lights around campus. This grant will mainly be put into use installing eco-friendly lights around campus. The bulbs used in this project are more efficient than the current bulbs. “Each light bulb will be using about 1.8 megawatts less than the high pressure sodium that are in place,” said Randy Bohlman, an industrial electric systems analyst for UND. The new lights will be placed mainly near the campus parking lots. These parking lots include the parking ramp, by the Memorial Union, and residence hall parking lots, in
addition to the city’s street lights. The new lights will begin being put in during this month. “It is about a three month project so it’s looking like end of January,” Bohlman said . The new lights will be inductive lights According to Bohlman, not only will UND be saving energy, it will also be saving money with the new lighting. “We should save about $13,000 a year,” he said. That is about 40 percent saving a year on lighting up the parking lots around campus. The lights are also easier to dispose than the high-pressure sodium’s that are currently in use. “The mercury on these lights is outside the bulb. So you can just take the mercury off and dispose of the rest,” Bohlman said about the new induction lights. The current bulbs have the mercury inside them. Another advantage of induction lighting is its longevity. The bulbs have a 10-year sustainability. UND is also one of the leader of the eco-friendly
LIGHT > page
The Clothesline Project has been on display in the Memorial Union Ballroom since Monday. For the project’s full story, turn to page 7.
NATHAN TWERBERG > The Dakota Student
See Sports Page 10
>Crossword, see page 3. >Sudoku, see page 6. >Campus Briefs, see page
Nightlife receives funding bump PROGRAMS With additional funding, Nightlife hopes to increase its attendance numbers.
JAYE MILLSPAUGH The Dakota Student
After receiving $15,000 in additional funding from Student Government, one UND organization has to figure out what to do next. At the end of the last academic year (2010-2011), the funding given to the Nightlife from Student Senate was cut from $50,000 to $15,000 for this academic year. Nightlife is a program established as an alternative to consuming alcohol on Friday and Saturday nights, During its Sept. 25 meeting, Student Senate voted to add $15,000 in funding to Nightlife’s budget, bringing the total to $30,000. Despite being very excited to receive that extra funding, many of Nightlife’s staff members are not yet sure about what to do with it. Some of the ideas floating around include more spending on food, prizes for games, art and
craft supplies, and promotional items such as free t-shirts and water bottles that would be handed out to guests. Since they are still short $20,000 compared to previous years, they’re being cautious and using the money in a way that will appeal to students. “It’s going to be focused on bigger programs for students rather than smaller,” said Nightlife coordinator Armando Mendoza. Now that they have a larger budget, they can do higher quality programs he said. The extra funding was sought because Nightlife has been getting poor attendance all year, due to lack of funding for quality activities and enough free food, which tends to attract many students to events note organizers. “When you feed students,” said Mendoza, “they’re going to be there for the whole thing.” Nightlife at UND provides free events on Friday and Saturday nights from 9 a.m. until 12 a.m., except on holiday weekends. There are always a variety of events offered, from free movies to arts and crafts, and there’s always food too. Any student orga-
NIGHT > page
>P.H Honey Badger, see page 3. >REA attendance rates, see page 6. >UND Football, see page 10.
DS datebook 02
friday october 7, 2011
today, october 7, 2011
> remembrance: Today is the last day to view the Clothline Project. The display is open for viewing from 8 a.m. to noon and is located in the Memorial Union ballroom. > sale: The Chester Fritz Library will be holding a book sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the main reading room (second ﬂoor) today and tomorrow. Hundreds of titles will be available. Most books will be sold for $1 (hardcover) or 50 cents (paperback). sunday, october 9, 2011 > music: A beneﬁt concert held in honor of Mark Solberg, will be held in the Chester Fritz Auditorium beginning at 4 p.m. Admission is $5. Solberg was a UND student who passed away at the age of 22 before completing a major in Rehabilitation and Human Services and a minor in Music.
The Dakota Student editorial
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MIC/MIP: 10 instances - 2800 Sixth Ave. N., 2900 University Ave., 1150 Hamline St., 3530 University Ave., 2820 University Ave., 500 Cambridge St., 3300 University Ave. 500 Princeton St., 2600 Second Ave. N. and 400 Stanford Rd. Fire Call: Two instances - 3251 Fifth Ave. N. and 2934 Campus Rd. Fleeing (non-driver): Two instances - 2800 Sixth Ave. N. and 2900 University Ave. Noisy Party: 1150 Hamline St. and 500 Princeton St. Disorderly Conduct: 2900 University Ave. Preventing Arrest: 2900 University Ave.
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ganization can host an event. The events are meant to be an alternative to substance abuse or drinking alcohol on the weekends. The next UND Nightlife event will take place on this Friday, Oct. 7. The event in the Memorial Union will feature free pizza from Domino’s, free arcade games such as PS3 and Wii, and wooden model airplane crafts. The event in the Wellness Center will feature basketball and volleyball in the gyms and the rock wall will be open. Saturday’s event in the Memorial Union will feature free chips and pretzels, make your own coffee mug and grocery bingo presented by UPC (University Program Council.) Both Friday and Saturday’s events will feature free billiards, life-size games, board games, and a free showing of “Horrible Bosses,” also presented by UPC. A valid student ID is required to enter all Nightlife events.
> Jaye Millspaugh is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. edu
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the Dakota Student
Lectures presented in honor of Einstein theory In commemoration of the 100-year anniversary of the publication of Albert Einstein’s Theory of Relativity, the Department of Physics and Astrophysics will host a series of four lectures. The lectures will be held on Tuesday evenings from 8-9 p.m. on Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25 in Room 100 of Leonard Hall. A one-hour presentation will be given followed by time for discussion.
UND Theatre students to present “Time Stands Still” University of North Dakota Theatre Arts presents Tony Award nominated Time Stands Still by Donald Margulies. War journalist and partners, Sarah and James, confront tumultuous changes and test their commitment to each other. Performances are at 7:30 p.m., Oct. 11-15, in the Burtness Lab Theatre. Student tickets are $5. Burtness Box Office 701-777-2587.
Nominations sought for Civic Engagement Awards The UND Center of Community Engagement is seeking students, faculty and departments that have made significant contributions to the Greater Grand Forks community. Individuals and departments can receive recognition for their efforts through the sixth annual Civic Engagement Awards. The award ceremony will be held Nov. 10, in the Memorial Union Ballroom. The event is open to the public. Nominations for the awards are due by 4 p.m. on Oct. 14. Nomination information is available at the center’s website www.communityengagement.und.edu, by phone at (701) 777-0675 or by email at email@example.com.
Higher One forum today Higher One will have a representative leading a discussion on their partnership with UND at the Student Government office on today at 10:00 a.m. All students are welcome to attend.
Graphic Radicals display remains at Hughes Fine Arts Center, Third Street Gallery Graphic Radicals is a 30th anniversary retrospective of World War 3 Illustrated, an independently published political comic magazine founded in 1980 by artists Seth Tobocman and Peter Kuper. Exhibition Locations: Col. Eugene E. Myers Art Gallery - Hughes Fine Art Center University of North Dakota: Gallery Hours - Monday-Thursday - 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Third Street Gallery, 310 Kittson Ave. Grand Forks, ND: Gallery Hours - Monday - Thursday - noon to 4 p.m. Artist’s Reception: Wednesday, Oct. 26 -Col. Eugene E. Myers Art Gallery 4:30 to 6 p.m. -Third Street Gallery: 7 to 9 p.m.
movement among colleges. Many of the other local colleges look towards UND for tips on how to be greener. “We usually get a few calls a week from other schools around the area asking for help with some of their projects.” The Princeton Review even noted UND for being one of the most green schools in the nation. “To have the Princeton Review rank you high is very impressive.” Bohlman stated. He notes that being one of the more environment friendly schools is something that almost
all schools strive for, especially now with the high prices of energy. Another important part about the new lights is that the will make the parking lots a lot safer. The new induction lights are much brighter and bring out more of a natural light according to Bohlman. The natural light will help people be able to see better. “It’s really hard to tell the difference in colors with the sodium lights.” he said, “With the more natural light it makes it a lot better to tell, so things will be a lot safer in parking lots.”
> Tyler Casey is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Brilliant advice from P.H. Honey Badger Dear P. H. Honey Badger, I went to a party this weekend and got a little tipsy to say the least. I ended up making out with another girl. I didn’t tell my boyfriend what happened. Should I? Yours, Kissed a girl (and didn’t like it) Dear Kissed, Most would say that honesty in a relationship is the best policy. I feel as though those people should eat cobra and catch a wink of sleep while I talk. Take a step back and evaluate your relationship. Now ponder telling your boyfriend this juicy tidbit and the effect it would have on this relationship. If he’s like most fellows I am acquainted with, the thought of you with another lady would be quite fetching. On the other paw, if you know he would be peeved, don’t say anything. Getting this secret off of your chest may make you feel better, but it will hurt him and your relationship in the long run. If this was a one-time stint, my advice is to chock it up to experience. Don’t worry, your secret is safe with me. Most Affectionately,
P.H. Honey Badger Have questions for P.H. Honey Badger? Email questions to email@example.com.
DS View It’s nice out
Weather Use the brief North Dakota fall to your advantage. If you haven’t noticed, it’s hot outside. Not just unseasonably warm, mind you, but summertime scorching heat. Grand Forks saw it’s highest October 5 ever, when the mercury climbed up to an even 90 degrees, 30 degrees above average. While this heat wave is forecasted to dissipate this weekend, the temperatures will continue to be phenomenal (albeit more seasonable). This means the trees will change color, and our campus will become a picturesque collage of yellows, oranges, and reds. Find your rakes, and make leaf piles to jump into. Get your roommates together and play some touch football in the quad. Take a nice fall bike ride around campus. We have noticed a distinct lack of activity from you this year, student body. Except for the occasional slackliner balancing across a line between trees, we haven’t seen you all out doing much. Freshmen, in case nobody explained this to you, students can most certainly use the grassy areas on campus for activities. “But I play Farmville on Facebook, that’s outdoorsy enough,” you complain. Sorry, student body, but computer simulations of outdoor activities are not actual outdoor outings. Playing catch with a Nerf ball in your dorm’s commons also does not count. Step away from your desk and the world’s most uncomfortable couches and go play outside (disclaimer: UND doesn’t like it when you play Farmville outside, so pick a different game). We’re not talking laying around, trying to soak up vitamin D and keep your summer tan for another week. You can accomplish the same thing while breaking a sweat. Plus, outdoor games are a good way to meet that special someone. “But I have midterms coming up,” you protest. Sorry, student body, but technology has advanced too far for us to accept that as a valid excuse. You can get wi-fi nearly anywhere on campus, and that includes most of the benches and tables you can find littered across UND. You can also kick it old school and take notes in notebooks, which require nothing more than a set of eyes and the ever-present sunlight that Mother Nature provides you. Get on out there UND, because if we were the gambling type, the Dakota Student Editorial Staff would place bets that the weather at the end of this month will be an entirely different story.
editorial board Brandi Jewett editor-in-chief Jon Hamlin opinion editor
The Dakota Student is dedicated to the free exchange of ideas. Opinion columns and letters to the editor will not be edited for content reasons, except in cases of criminal or civil liability. The Dakota Student reserves the right to edit or reject columns or letters for various reasons. The ideas expressed in columns and letters reﬂect the views of the writer and do not necessarily represent the opinion of the staﬀ of the Dakota Student.
The Dakota Student encourages readers to express their opinions on the editorial pages. Letters to the editor are published based on merit, general interest, timeliness and content. All letters must be limited to 250 words. > Letters may be mailed to 2891 2nd Ave N. Stop 8177, Grand Forks, N.D. 58202-8177 or dropped oﬀ at 170 McCannel Hall. > Letters must be typed and must include the author’s name, major or profession and telephone number. > All letters will be edited to fit the allocated space. Writer may be limited to one letter per month.
Abortion at UND: Fear and Loathing style
just watch. “Sarah Palin is the anti-Christ!” Still, I must admit that it’s good that they at least care My favorite argument, or enough to get off their asses and rather propaganda, for pro-life in vote for what they believe in, but this state is actually a rather simple labeling euthanasia and abortion slogan: “Abortion stops a beating “inherently evil” without justificaheart!” (Exclamation point in- tion is just sad. serted because I think it gets your This is the point of the article attention more effectively.) Obvi- when people will start to throw ously, they are trying to make us the Bible in my face. Don’t do it. feel guilty that our federal govern- I’m not a Christian, although I can ment supports abortion. Well, I explicitly tell you I’ve had what have a simple reply. It’s true that you would call “religious experiabortion stops a beating pulse, ences” and I was at one time more but, then again, so does hunting. religious than anyone I’ve ever After reflecting on this sen- known. So in short, I don’t give tence, I decided to check out the a damn what the Bible supposedly UND Collesays in lieu of gians for ProI decided to check this issue. The Life website, Bible says a lot out the UND Col- of things that and you want to know what legians for Pro-Life are—to put I found. Nothit frankly—if website... ing of any imyou interpret portance whatDaniel Draovitch it literally, unsoever. The fathomably ircolumnist rational. An only section of their website easy example (with the exception of affiliated of this is when Lot’s daughters organizations and links) that is said to themselves “Come let us filled out with any useful informa- get our father drunk so we may tion is the politics page; and, even lay with him.” And then…the that is not entirely helpful, at least Moabites were born! And my, oh not to me. However, I suppose it’s my, what a lovely children’s story just easier to say everyone else is that one is! wrong and leave it at that. After Moving on to the second all, the opposition is just a bunch reply that will probably come to of “baby killers.” It’s also true me because of my views, which I that just stating something that don’t even have time to justify in they believe in and saying, “It’s the 500 words, is the classic: “How truth because I said so!” is a rather would it make you feel if this hapeffective tool because people, for pened to you?” Well, first off, some god-damned reason, listen if I was to be aborted, there’s… to it; yet, I can do that too; here, nothing I can do about it. SecThe Dakota Student
ondly, at least I wouldn’t have to deal with all the bullshit of life. As far as euthanasia goes, if I’m still alive at 60+ years of age and my body’s shutting down on me, I’m going out Fear and Loathing style baby. It’s a highly complex suicide and a brilliant way to go out. In other words, when I die I want to be alive, not a walking corpse. Besides, what’s the difference between a dog in pain and a man in pain? But wait! There’s more! I have actually taken some time to think through your problem with abortion, and I’ve figured out a way to help. I’ve figured out the solution! (Pardon me for a moment while I chuckle to myself.) Well, here it goes. Why don’t we legalize gay marriage? Then we can all catch the supposed “gay bug” and we can return to the Ancient Greek state of utilitarian birth! And you want to know my logic to this. The reason we should do this is because I want to see a modern day Sappho. In other words (for those of you who don’t know who Sappho is), I want to see a lesbian that was born on the island of Lesbos that plays the harp and lyre, singing songs of lost love for her female partners! That would be epic! Thank you for your time, and I can’t wait to read the letters from those of you affiliated with the Collegians for Pro-Life, good day.
> Daniel Draovitch is a columnist for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at daniel.draovitch.2@und. edu
the Dakota Student
friday october 7, 2011
Truth: fact versus fiction in UND classrooms > christen furlong The Dakota Student
This year, more so than years past, I’ve discovered an inner struggle on how to approach what I am learning in my courses. Because of the different requirements in curriculum, and the sudden addition of a minor to my studies, I find myself slightly behind due to transfer credits and limited time. Currently, I have three English courses on my plate along with two in communications. In the past, I would have chosen science, a language, perhaps something in economics or maybe even accounting—but for now, it’s all English and communications—all the time. As I find myself diving into this new schedule with new topics, new professors and new ways of thinking, I find classroom topics supplied by UND professors have caused me to question my approach to learning. My entry level communications course has me in a far larger class size than I was used to at my previous university. The largest class I had ever taken was on the verge of 60 students; my UND class consists of over 150. It’s a leap. But, I have observed, not only in this course, that topics introduced by my professors tend to be very biased in terms of opinion—
usually their own. Coming from an opinions columnist, you might find this slightly ironic—however, I am not trying to sit here and teach you something fundamental; I’m simply pointing out how classroom lectures have been more and more reaching toward personal opinion rather than factual claim. This is not to say all departments experience this. The Communication and English departments are most often based on context and concepts, while others, such as mathematics, physics, and chemistry are more often guided by laws; personal bias just doesn’t always fit into the equation. As I sit in these classrooms, taking exams and contributing to class discussions, I often wonder if I’m truly taking away the right message from lectures. An example of this would be from a recent communications lecture I attended; we spent an entire hour and fifteen minutes debating the meaning of “political correctness” and whether or not society should use it. The next class period, after arguing, questioning and examining the topic, our professor informed us we were all wrong in our definition and that political correctness is a term used to shut down a person who is being respectful of other cultures. Now, if you were to ask me, I
would say that definition is only one answer is correct, while such one observation of “political cor- might not be the case. I understand rectness” and since the whole class that in entry level courses reading seemed to define it as I did (a term 150 essays might not be possible, used to describe how people dis- but exam questions should then be cuss other cultures)—the majority open-ended, and professors should wins. be more open-minded. Did anyone in my class stop Unlike my other school, stuand wonder if her/his definition dents at UND can attest to having might not have necessarily been attended at least one class as large the right one? I cannot be sure. as mine. These take place in voBut at what point do students be- luminous lecture theaters, where gin recognizing opinions for what discussions are limited because not they are? —Just opinions. every student has the opportunity In a case like “political correct- to speak up. ness,” another Or, stuprofessor halfdents are fearI often wonder if ful to commuway across the world might I’m truly taking nicate because be teaching the audience is away the right mes- too great. the same exact topic from a I’ve also sage from lectures. completely diffound most Christen Furlong professors asferent point of view. columnist sume that if Is either they instigate professor a discussion wrong? Not necessarily, but stu- based on a particular idea, they dents should be able to take a topic can stir up more than one point of from lecture and discover their view. own opinions about it. So often However, class discussions are in modern day education, students often limited to the professor’s tend to absorb all lecture based mediations and what she/he laideas as concrete facts. bels appropriate. Most professors In such a class, professors are mindful of making each stushould not then examine students dent welcome in the conversation, on these ambiguous topics with therefore banning harsh criticism multiple choice and true/false ques- between classmates. tions. This teaches students’ only Small classrooms are usually
better environments for discussion; commonly, in these settings, students are more familiar with one another and, with fewer students, more opportunities are available to voice one’s opinion. However, even with less people to vocally compete against, the professor has just as much opportunity to interject. Discerning fact from fiction can be incredibly challenging. While often noticeable in theology and philosophy courses, personal perception can be hidden within many lectures—English especially. Some professors make it very clear they are advocating one personal view of a topic, while others simply state it as if an alternative is out of the question. But discovery is one of the great aspects of learning. Note taking, memorizing and cramming only goes so far—there are additional steps students must take to find the real message. Authors can place a theme within a text for many reasons, and one of the great opportunities you have as a student is to find out why. Your professor might have his/her own answer, but you as a scholar must have the audacity to put it to the test.
> Christen Furlong is a columnist for The Dakota Student. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Freshman year roommates Extend breaks > > jade jacobson
mester, so you would think that he would not be such an annoyance to The Dakota Student me and my other suitemates. Well, You are a freshman heading he did not bother us as much, but into a new and exciting adventure would still bug the hell out of ancalled college. You get an email other one of our friends who lived saying who your new roommate is on the same floor. He had to deal and you start wondering what he/ with some of the same stuff we had she is going to be like. Are they go- to deal with. He was one of the ing to be cool, weird, awkward or a most awkward people to be around complete jerk? However, if you are because he would walk around our rooming with a friend from your wing without a shirt on, and then, hometown or someone that you while standing in the doorway of know, you may think that it will our room, he would stick his hand be fun to live them. Sometimes down his pants without any hesitathat can be good, but then again tion, whatsoever. it could drive both of you to comThen again, that is the only plete insanity. bad part of my suitemate situaLast year I was a freshman, tion. Like I said, I lived with my and I roomed with a friend from friend from high school, and it did high school. He turned out to be not turn out too bad. I am also liva complete jackass (just kidding ing with him again this year in the Zach). When dorms. This we moved into is a plus It is easy to get along year our suite in because he is McVey, we met with your room- always spendour suitemates. time with mate if you have ing Initially, they his girlfriend. seemed pretty So, basically similar interests. cool. We all got I have the Jade Jacobson room to myalong pretty columnist self, hell yeah! well during the first couple This year one of weeks of of my friends school. But then one of the guys has it pretty bad because his roomstarted being a complete control mate had his girlfriend stay over freak. Granted, I found out we without really asking, and let’s just were both Packer fans; so, natu- say he walked in on some stuff gorally I liked that part about him. ing on. Another one of my friends Now, this gentleman that I am had a similar problem, but in his speaking about moved out of my case he walked in on them twice in suite half-way through the first se- one day. He realized early that he
needed to get out of that situation and requested a room change immediately. It is easy to get along with your roommate if you have similar interests, and can stand being around each other without wanting to punch the other in the face. I have heard that if you do live with a friend from high school, you will more than likely get sick of one another and end up hating each other. Well, to make sure that does not happen, find some kind of an outlet. Some people smoke, workout or even run to try to get away from their problems. The people who I believe are the true pioneers and decide to take the high road are the people who get a single room. Yeah, you do have to pay more, but you will not have to deal with the drama of a roommate and will only have to worry about your suitemates. You have a room all to yourself and will not have anyone walking in on you unexpected if you are busy, if you know what I mean. I wish you the best of luck if you want to take the chance of living with a stranger. But if you are a freshman, you have to break away from your norm and step out of your comfort zone to meet new people. You cannot settle in to hanging out with the same people all the time.
> Jade Jacobson is a columnist for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at email@example.com
be shot down. So, like any smart Minnesotan, I have a back up. The Dakota Student Unlike the Vikings, however, I Is it break time yet? Fall is will actually use mine. The staff definitely here, and that means of this school knows that there is Thanksgiving is slowly rounding very little to do here except eat, third and heading to home plate. drink, watch movies, shoot things With Thanksgiving comes a four and then drink some more. They also know that day break that With Thanksgiving about half of many of us can’t wait for, comes a four day the student body will be which is why break that many of getting drunk so many stuover Hallowdents leave the us can’t wait for. een weekend. university on Patrick Cavanaugh Therefore, my random weekends. It seems columnist back up proposal is this; so unfair that give us an exwe have to wait three-and-a-half months for tension on Halloween. Please. All our first official break of the se- I’m asking for is a little relaxation mester. Therefore, we as students time away from North Dakota. We must press Student Government come here in August, and don’t go for more breaks during the semes- home until November. And the length of our Thanksgiving break ter. As stated earlier, the fact that is a whopping four days. Ok, so begging won’t work? we as students must wait until the first holiday to go home and How about this? Make Thanksrelax is completely unfair. By the giving break longer. If you look time Halloween comes around, at UND compared to schools students are so stressed about like the University of Minnesota, mid-terms that they need to relax. we start almost a full half-month The best way for them to do that before them, and end the school is by getting the hell out of here. year damn near a month after they Instead of having to wait until do. All I’m asking for is more time Thanksgiving, we should create to spend at home. Thanks. Hopea community holiday. I propose fully that one will work. that we get time off of school to celebrate the opening of the Sioux > Patrick Cavanaugh is a columnist hockey season. I mean, come on. for The Dakota Student. He can be During a game, campus is dead. reached at patrick.cavanaugh@und. However, this proposal is likely to edu
CRIME > From page
rests also dropped. Eighty-three violations were reported in 2009 compared to 72 in 2010. Others, such as manslaughter, murder, personal injury and robbery remained at zero. Not all crime numbers followed the downward trend. Sexual offenses (forcible) increased from once incident in 2009 to five in 2010. Non-arrest campus referrals regarding alcohol increased by 180 instances, jumping from 516 in 2009 to 696 in 2010. Along with these numbers, this 30-page report, also explained UND’s procedures on safety and security on campus. The report showed promising fire safety procedures in UND residence halls. A majority of halls had working Fire Alarm Systems, Fire Extinguishers, and Room Detection. The crime ratings were also somewhat favorable. Attributed to an increase in public awareness, one encouraging statistic is the drop in burglary and robbery rates.
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REA: still packing the house
The Dakota Student
The Ralph Engelstad Arena had an above average year of attendance in 2010-2011. On Monday, REA officials announced there were 452,182 guests that attended events last year. The Ralph has averaged 442,736 guests per year in it’s first decade of existence, for a grand total of 4,427,360 guests. The strong attendance was anchored by the 235,119 fans who attended Fighting Sioux men’s hockey games. UND ranked second last season in the NCAA in total and per game average attendance, and was also the only Division I men’s hockey program to average over the capacity attendance of their home arena for the entire season. Last year’s figures were third highest in REA history, after 20042005 (when the IIHF World Junior Hockey Championship was played there) and 2007-2008 (when the Ralph played host to the World Men’s Curling Championship).
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friday october 7, 2011 “People are paying more attention to secure their personal space,” said Czapiewski, “This is where a majority of robberies happen.” Students are more likely to lock their room doors even when they plan to return shortly. As well as being more cautious about their rooms, students have been more apt to keep valuable objects out of site, especially in their vehicles. On the other end of the spectrum, the use of narcotics has risen, increasing from 31 instances to 38. Czapiewski believes this can be attributed to the freshman class as well as the availability of narcotics. Despite this disappointing news, these statistics help UND focus on what problems need to be fixed most immediately. “University Police Department’s field officers are working with community member to better identify narcotics usage,” Czapiewski said. “As a department we can reevaluate how to do things, resolve these issues, and overall continue in format for completion.” There are some discrepancies with the reports, when enforcement is increased, numbers can rise from past
years. This isn’t because the violation didn’t happen in the past but because it is being reported more often due to higher enforcement. To lower the rate of crime in on campus, education is vital. “Education of the general public is key to lower crime,” Czapiewski said, “We also need staffing to implement procedures.” UPD works with the university to inform students on the effects of drugs and alcohol and hopefully there will be a correlation between education of the public and crime rates. This layout of the report was an improvement from years past because all of the data is streamlined for comparison. In the past, individual reports were released. UND students were emailed a link to the report and it can also be found on UND’s website. “By publicizing this information, students are made aware of the importance of safety,” said Czapiewski,
> Kaitlin Bezdicek is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. edu
friday october 7, 2011
Inside: Beneﬁt for Mark Solberg, review of Andrew Jackson Jihad’s new album
Facing the Pain story by Molly Burke
“Not everything that is faced can be changed, but nothing can be changed until it is faced.” These words can be read on a t-shirt that hangs among many others in the Memorial Union Ballroom. October is domestic violence awareness month, and UND is raising awareness by hosting the 17th annual Clothesline Project this week, October 3 – 7, in the Memorial Union Ballroom. The Clothesline Project is a t-shirt display that is meant to demonstrate the effects of violence in the community. Each shirt represents a person’s story or experience and is decorated by a victim of domestic violence or by a family member or friend of the victim. Each color of shirt signifies a different type of violence. White shirts symbolize those who have died as a result of domestic violence. Yellow shirts represent battered or assaulted women. Pink or orange shirts are for those have been raped or sexually assaulted. Blue or Green shirts represent survivors of incest or childhood sexual abuse. Purple or lavender are for those attacked due to their sexual orientation and red are for those children who have witnessed violence in their homes. In addition to the t-shirts, audible reminders of the level of violence in the United States are also present in the Ballroom. A gong sounds every 10 to 12 seconds to signify that a woman is being battered. A whistle sounds every minute to signify that a woman has reported a rape. A bell is rung every 10 to 12 minutes to indicate that a woman has died as result of intimate, personal violence. NATHAN TWERBERG > The Dakota Student
SHIRTS > page
08 CULTURE&MEDIA Remembrance ‘Knife Man’ has his voice are reminiscent of John benefit to be Darnielle of the Mountain Goats refrain from coming off as held Sunday MUSIC REVIEW yetcopying Darnielle’s style.
The Dakota Student
On Sunday, October 9, the UND Alumni Foundation will be holding a benefit concert in remembrance of Mark Solberg, a former UND student who passed away on May 22 of last spring. Born in Grand Forks on November 24, 1988, Mark was diagnosed with Duchennes Muscular Dystrophy at the age of four. Though his life proved difficult at times, Mark faced those challenges with a courageous attitude and a smile on his face. He developed a great love for music and participated in the Grand Cities Children’s Choir and Keep the Faith musical, as well as many choirs during his high school years. Mark graduated from Grand Forks Central High School with honors in 2007 and then attended the University of North Dakota, majoring in Rehabilitation and Human Services, with a minor in Music. Mark’s passion for music continued on through his college years as he participated in UND’s Concert Choir, Jazz Choir and the Varsity Bards. He was also a member of the Valley Chordsmen of the Greater Grand Forks community. Mark
SONG > page
***** ‘Knife Man’
The Dakota Student
On its fourth album, Knife Man, the Phoenix, Arizona-based duo Andrew Jackson Jihad continues to craft the unique style of acoustic punk music they’ve been producing since their startup in 2004. Knife Man is mostly comprised of two-and-a-half minute punk songs that both deal with social issues and tell intriguingly odd stories. Fans of the band will feel right at home with this album, although newcomers may find it a bit off-putting at first; this music ultimately makes Andrew Jackson Jihad the band that they are today, whether you love them or hate them. The opening track, “Michael Jordan of Drunk Driving,” is a 22-second track that singer-songwriter Sean Bonnette opens and closes with the line “The Michael Jordan of drunk driving played his final game tonight.” It’s a shame that this track isn’t any longer, because it could have been one of the album’s highlights. It’s the perfect example of the bizarre storytelling and odd humor that listeners will find on this album. Bonnette’s lyrics are definitely the highlight of the album. The storytelling style of his lyrics and
friday october 7, 2011
Cranberries by Andrew Jackson Jihad” where he sings about his experiences working at homeless shelters earlier on in his life. The album really hits its stride “I think you deserve much more with the track “American Tune.” than a smoke and fifty cents/you Not only is it the best track on deserve to be self-sufficient and the album, but it could possibly buy your own cigarettes,” he sings be one of the best songs of the about times when he’s been asked year. Not only is it catchy as hell, for spare change or a cigarette. but Bonnette’s wit shines through Other tracks like “Distance,” the most here “Hate Rain and what makes Me,” “If So far, Knife Man On it funnier is the You Have sad truth beLove In Your has the potential to hind his lyrics. Heart” and be the best punk al- “Skate Park” “If I see a penny on the ground/I are definitely bum of 2011. leave it alone highlights Matthew Roy as well, and, or f***ing flip staff writer surprisingly, it/I’m a straight, white male in the final two America/I got tracks on all the luck I need,” Bonnette the album (which both clock in sings in the chorus. It’s not hard at around four minutes and are seeing this song become a high- twice as long as nearly every othlight of the band’s live show. er song the album) don’t stick out Bonnette has a lot of insight like a sore thumb and fit in very on social issues, which is made well with the rest of the album’s clear in the song “Zombie by the tracks.
Courtesy of punknews.org
Knife Man continues Andrew Jackson Jihad’s strong streak of fast-paced acoustic punk music. So far, Knife Man has the potential to be the best punk album of 2011. There is something very unique about Andrew Jackson Jihad, and fans of The Mountain Goats will find themselves right at home with this album, as will longtime fans of the band.
> Matthew Roy is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at email@example.com. edu
Saturday, October 8 GIRL TALK 8PM Show • All Ages The Venue @ The Hub Saturday, October 8 WILLIAMS & REE, An evening with 7:30PM Show • All Ages Fargo Theatre Wednesday, October 12 JO KOY as seen on CHELSEA LATELY 8PM Show • Mature Audiences Fargo Theatre Sunday, October 16 THE TEMPTATIONS, An evening with 7:30PM Show • All Ages Fargo Theatre Friday, October 21 G AND TONY THE BUTCHER ANDRE NICKATINA w/ KIPP & THE LOST ANGEL CREW 8PM Show • All Ages The Venue @ The Hub Friday, October 28 HAIRBALL w/ ANNEX 9PM Doors • Ages 21+ The Venue @ The Hub Tuesday, November 1 MIKE POSNER & THE BRAIN TRUST 8PM Show • All Ages The Venue @ The Hub Sunday, November 13 ROY CLARK, An evening with 7:30PM Show • All Ages Fargo Theatre
ROOT CITY BAND • Thursday, October 6 • Ages 21+ • The Aquarium DJ ABILITIES & ONE BE LO • Saturday, October 29 • Ages 21+ • The Aquarium 40oz. TO FREEDOM • Wednesday, November 9 • Ages 21+ • The Aquarium LEON RUSSELL • Saturday, November 12 • All Ages • Belle Mehus Auditorium, Bismark, ND TECH N9NE • Tuesday, November 15 • All Ages • The Venue @ The Hub WOOKIEFOOT w/ JON WAYNE • Friday, November 18 • Ages 18+ • The Venue @ The Hub ROSANNE CASH • Saturday, November 19 • All Ages • Fargo Theatre TESTAMENT & DEATH ANGEL • Monday, November 21 • Ages 21+ • The Venue @ The Hub GEAR DADDIES • Friday, November 25 • Ages 21+ • The Venue @ The Hub PUDDLE OF MUDD • Saturday, November 26 • Ages 21+ • The Venue @ The Hub AWAY IN THE BASEMENT (A Church Basement Ladies Christmas) • Nov. 25-27 • 5 Shows • Fargo Theatre FIVE FINGER DEATH PUNCH • Tuesday, December 13 • All Ages • The Venue @ The Hub THE NEW STANDARDS • Thursday, December 22 • All Ages • FM Community Theatre
Tickets for all shows are available at (located at 300 Broadway; open M-F 12-6PM), by phone (701) 205-3182 & online at:
friday october 7, 2011 HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT COST: $4.00 for 40 words or less per issue. DEADLINE: Classifieds for Tuesday’s paper are due on Friday at noon. Classifieds for Friday’s paper are due Wednesday at noon. FORMAT: No classified ads will be taken over the phone. They can be dropped off at 170 McCannel Hall, located right behind the Memorial Union. PAYMENT: Payment must be paid in full with cash, check or mailed with payment before a classified will run. Contact the Dakota Student office at 701-777-2677 with questions.
Local Classifieds DSclassifieds Local Jobs DSclassifieds Local Services process. “My life’s like a puzzle Some shirts also display reli- and around the country. EMPLOYMENT SHIRTS > now and I’m slowly putting the gious symbols. One quotes ProvThe Clothesline Project will
THE BRONZE BOOT is now hiring for part-time evening bus persons, evening line cook, hostess/ cashier and servers. Apply in person at 1804 North Washington or call Linda at 746-5433. LUMBER MART is seeking reliable individual for truck driving position. Must have valid, clean driving record. 1910 Business Hwy #2, East Grand Forks, MN 7731151 Do you like working with kids? Would you like flexible hours? RED RIVER VALLEY GYMNASTICS is hiring for recreational and preschool coaches. No experience necessary we will train the right individual. Must be trust worthy, positive, energetic, and love working with kids. Please submit your resume and reference to 1602 32nd Ave S or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Are you detailed oriented and love kids? RED RIVER VALLEY GYMNASTICS is hiring an Acro Director and Recreational Director. Must be trust worthy, positive, energetic, and love working with kids. Must have some experience in gymnastics. Please submit your resume and reference to 1602 32nd Ave S or email at email@example.com.
HAD SEX? HAVE QUESTIONS? PREGNANT? NEED HELP? We are here for you. FREE and 100% confidential. Pregnancy test, first trimester ultrasound, options counseling. Education on pregnancy, abortion, STD’s. Women’s Pregnancy Center, 11 South 4th Street, Suite 210, Grand Forks. 746-8866. Hours: Mon-Thurs, 9-4:00. Please call for appointment. Visit our website at: http: www.gfwpc.org.
also enjoyed singing solos and was a regular at Wednesday night karaoke at Rhombus Guys Pizza. Mark’s benefit concert, which is entitled “Remember My Song,” will be held this Sunday from 4-5:30 p.m. at the Chester Fritz auditorium. The concert will feature many of the choirs Mark had formerly been a member of, including the Grand Cities Children’s Choirs, Central High School Choirs, Central High School Choirs, UND Concert Choirs and the Varsity Bards. UND’s Allegro Women’s Choir and the Grand Harmony Chorus will also perform. Admission to the concert is $5 at the door. Participants can also make donations to the Mark Solberg Memorial Endowment at the concert or undfoundation.org.
The writing on the shirts serves a variety of purposes. Some tell of pain, some tell of triumph and some tell of hope. During the project, 778 of those who decorated t-shirts were adult victims and 246 were child victims. One shirt made by an adult read, “You said you loved me so how could you abuse me, your wife and the mother of your children? How? Why?” Some were made by current or past students of UND. One read, “To all the men of Sigma ____; Is ‘brotherhood’ really that special to you? You know he’s a RAPIST, but still call him brother. Is your bond more important than the dignity of another?” This t-shirt also had a picture of a fraternity house with a UND flag on it. Another UND student told her story about a stalker in her residence hall who would tell her about ways he wanted to rape her. She had incriminating messages that she received from him on her phone, yet the police wouldn’t help her. Her shirt said, “I was afraid to go outside my dorm. Why didn’t the police help me?” Yet another said, “You’re so ‘responsible’ that they made you student body President- so take responsibility for what you didYou raped me!” Some shirts expressed permanent damage such as, “The mind does not forget what the body does,” while many advocated hope and change. One hopeful survivor wrote, “He may have broke my heart… but he didn’t break my spirit! I survived.” Some spoke about the healing
pieces back together.” erbs 3:5, which reads “Trust in For some, though, there was the Lord with all your heart and no chance lean not on your for recovunderstandAnother UND stu- own ery. White ing.” shirts in Still others dent told her story the Ballspeak of the efabout a stalker in fects of the vicr o o m represent her residence hall... tims’ death on those who their bereaved Molly Burke family members. have alstaff writer “When she died, ready lost their lives I thought I would to these die. But I lived to types of violence. Several of the stop the violence.” shirts have “In loving memory” Whatever method is used, the written on them, as well as rea- shirts and sounds provide a powsons for being missed by their erful visualization of the violence dead family members or friends. in the Grand Forks community
continue until Friday, October 7. The event is primarily sponsored by the UND Women’s Center, but also received help from the Community Violence Intervention Center, The United way of Grand Forks East Grand Forks & Area, and ND Council on Abused Women’s services. Anyone with questions or an interest in volunteering should contact the Women’s Center at 777-4300.
> Molly Burke is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
friday october 7, 2011
scores & schedules
North Dakota sends both golf teams to different meets in the Great Plains.
vs. Utah Valley 10/7 @ 3 p.m. @ Bronson Field
Ice Breaker Tournament 10/7-8 @ 7:37 p.m. Ralph Engelstad Arena
vs. Montana Western 10/8 @ 1 p.m. Alerus Center
UND to host 15th Ice Breaker games
TOURNAMENT Nationally renowned hockey programs to play in outer-conference games.
The Dakota Student
The importance of summer cannot be understated in the life of a developing hockey player. Building strength and conditioning is a huge part of off-season training, and development on an individual basis is crucial in order to build development on a team basis. The extremely hard work Matt Frattin put in over the summer entering the 2010-2011 season earned him the label “x-factor” from UND head trainer Mark Poolman. Poolman’s label proved
to be prophetic, as Frattin led the nation in goal-scoring last season and now finds himself suiting up as a member of the Toronto Maple Leafs. This year, coaches are excited about the summer growth of junior forward Danny Kristo. Kristo, from Eden Prairie, Minn., stayed in Grand Forks most of the summer building himself into a stronger skater and into a quicker shooter. And in just over a week’s worth of practices and one exhibition game, it appears that the dividends are starting to pay off in Kristo’s game. “We’re so limited in any contact that we can have with our players until the first official day,” said head coach Dave Hakstol. “But I know this: Dan stayed in town for the majority of this summer and he was on a great consis-
tent training schedule. That’s paid off. That’s been pretty obvious.” Kristo said he gained five or ten pounds and that he tried to build all areas of his game. “I just worked on a lot of little things on the ice. You can always get better at your game, do some skating, stuff like that.” Kristo had a goal in last Saturday’s 8-1 exhibition drubbing of Regina. The goal was a quick wrist shot from the right circle, just the kind of shot that Kristo said he tried to improve on in his personal workouts. Kristo had just 8 goals in 34 games in the 2010-11 campaign. That was even as he was fourth on the team in shot attempts with 117. Appropriately, that was one of the key areas he worked on, including, as he said, “one-timers and shooting, just trying to release
the puck a little bit quicker.” Drawing comparisons to Matt Frattin, of course, is probably unfair to Kristo, who is a much different player and is just trying to create his own success. But, if there was a preseason version of the “Most Improved Player,” it’d go to him. “His game is at a different level than what it was a year ago,” said Hakstol. “And there’s no question in my mind that it’s at a different level than it was ending last year. That’s a very good sign for him. We talk about progressions in a player’s career and that’s a progression and a natural step that has to happen.” With the loss of top scorers such as Frattin, Jason Gregoire and Brett Hextall comes an offense void of true go-to playmakers. Of the 32 game winning goals
last season, 25 were scored by players who graduated or left the team early. It appears that Kristo is finally ready to turn a corner in his college hockey career and be that reliable scorer that the scouting reports touted him to be, beginning with this weekend’s Icebreaker Tournament here in Grand Forks. “Dan Kristo is going to be a guy that’s relied upon heavily by this group,” said Hakstol. “We need to have a reliable person in the locker room and a reliable player on the ice and all signs show to the fact that we have that in Dan now.”
> Timothy Boger is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at email@example.com. edu
Montana Western to seek win in UND Flood Bowl GRIDIRON The Saturday football game is set to beneﬁt ND victims of natural disasters.
BRANDON BECKER The Dakota Student
The Fighting Sioux football team is coming off a big win over Southern Utah and now will take on Montana Western this Saturday. It was a statement win for the Sioux, who moved up to 20th overall in the Division I Football Championship Subdivision poll. “There are a lot of positives going on in the program right now.
It’s as positive as I can remember it in awhile,” said head coach Chris Mussman. With things going very well right now for the Sioux, they must make sure to avoid having a letdown against the Bulldogs. The addition of running back Mitch Sutton back to the lineup should help with that. Sutton injured his hamstring in the loss to Fresno St. and missed three weeks, but all signs point to him playing this weekend. In his absence Jake Miller has filled in more than admirably—he had 32 carries for 161 yards and two touchdowns against Black Hills State University. Southern Utah. Although Miller has looked terrific the past
three games coach Mussman will give the most reps to whoever is running the best on Saturday. “Allthree (running backs) are going to play, whoever gets the hot hand—who gets going—that’s usually who keeps the bulk of the reps,” he said. UND comes into the game with a 3-2 record, which matches its win total from a season ago, whereas Montana Western enters the game with just a 1-4 record. Despite appearing like it will be a rollover game for the Sioux, they are definitely not treating it that way. “We finished 3-8 last year,” said defensive back Daryl Brown. “We can’t look down on any team.
We just have to go out there and do what we’ve been doing all year,” he added. Those that represented the Sioux at media day spoke with a confidence and it’s clear that this team is starting to develop a swagger. Leading Idaho at halftime, nearly upsetting Fresno St. and then the win over Southern Utah has given the Sioux an obvious morale boost. Against the Bulldogs, Mussman wants the Sioux to come out and set the tempo as opposed to letting the game come to them. “We have to go out there and set the tone right away,” he said. Setting the tempo and getting off to
a good start all go into the common theme this week of avoiding a letdown. After Saturday’s game, UND will have a bye week before it takes on conference foe Cal Poly. As of now, the Sioux sit atop the Great West Conference standings, but the only conference game that has been played was this past week when UND beat Southern Utah. That will change after this weekend when Cal Poly and South Dakota meet to open both of their conference seasons.
> Brandon Becker is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. He can be reached at brandon.becker2@ my.und.edu
the Dakota Student
Golf: a weekend for two UND teams had scores of 89 and 90 while being 31-over 175. At the end of day two and the competition, UND finished in sixth place. Matthew lead UND golfers again as he finished 20th overall with a score of 80 and Mariah Holland was 14-over 230. Next in line The Dakota Student for UND was Monda, who finished 26th, with a score of 80, The men’s golf team was and finished 18-over 234. Third in fifth place after day one of for UND and tied with three Kansas State’s Jim Colbert Invi- other golfers for 28th overall was tational, and had six golfers in Schaefer. He was not far behind Monda with competition. Including Freshman Samuel a score of 84 and was 19UND, there Matthew was in the over 235. were eight Following schools total lead among UND very closely competing. golfers with scores and fourth They were overall for the Univerof 72 and 74. UND was sity of Idaho, Mariah Holland Boise State staff writer Robb, who placed 33rd, U n i v e r s i t y, Kansas State, Creighton Univer- with a score of 83 and was 21sity, Northern Colorado, Drake over 237. Competing individually was University, and the University of Slominksi, who finished 39th South Dakota. Freshman Samuel Matthew overall and was UND’s fifth was in the lead among UND golfer, he finished with a score golfers with scores of 72 and 74. of 84, and was 25-over 241. Overall Matthew was sixth out Sixth of the UND golfers was of 47 total golfers on day one of Halverson, who finished 44th competition. Second for UND overall, with a score of 80, he and 16th overall was junior Nick was 33-over 249. UND finished Schaefer with scores of 71 and sixth with scores of 302, 303, 327, and was 68-over 932. 77 with seven-over 151. The team has 18 conference In third place for UND and 24th overall was junior Alex championships in seasons past Robb with scores of 74 and 80 as they near the half-way point with ten-over 154. Tied at ten- of their season. The team has over 154 with Robb was senior six more competitions left in Tyler Monda, he also had scores the season. Next up they will be of 80 and 74. In fifth for UND heading to Edwardsville, Ill for and competing individually was the SIUE Double Tree Invitajunior Mike Slominski with tional. That will be coming up scores of 81 and 76. Slominski on Oct. 24 and 25. was tied with five other golfers at 13-over 157. Rounding out the competi- > Mariah Holland is a staff writer for tion on day one for UND was The Dakota Student. She can be sophomore Sean Halverson. He reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
MEN The North Dakota guy’s recently finished sixth in the Kansas State Invitational.
WOMEN Chivas Beudoin led the Sioux women to a seventh place tie in Dekalb, Ill.
Photo credits from front page: Air Forcehttp://iowa. laxallstars.com/ salvaging-thebig-xii/ Boston Collegehttp://www. bc.edu/bc_org/ rvp/pubaf/ chronicle/v9/s8/ logo.html UND- http:// dailylounge. com/?p=3649 Michigan Statehttp://www3.jjc. edu/ftp/wdc11/ kfischer/admission.htm
Football game: 1 p.m. Saturday Alerus Center
The Dakota Student
On Sunday the UND Fighting Sioux women’s golf team traveled to DeKalb, Illinois to participate in the Northern Illinois Huskie Classic and took seventh place overall. UND tied for seventh place with Northern Illinois University. Both schools finished with a score of 681. The tournament was held at the Kishwaukee Country Club golf course. Allie Parthie was the leader from Northern Illinois University. She finished with 163. After the first round of the tournament, the leaders were Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, Loyola University and Creighton University. Freshman Amanda Fairweather,
junior Robin Hutchinson and sophomore Rachel oeltjen were the leaders for UND after the first round. Southern Illinois State Edwardsville finished first place in the tournament with 646. Loyola University placed second with 657 and the University of Detroit Mercy were the top three schools in the tournament. Lindsey Lammers of Detroit Mercy finished first individually. She golfed 154 in the tournament. Kayla Eckelkamp came in second place finishing with 158. Eckelkamp led Maryville University; however, they came in tenth place overall. Third place was given to Ashton Stair who golfed a 160 for Southern Illinois State Edwardsville. The tournament hosted 12 teams in Illinois. Including: the University of Missouri St. Louis, Creighton University, Chicago State, the University of South Dakota, Maryville University, Illinois Chicago and IPFW. The Sioux golfed an overall 681 in Illinois. Chivas Beaudoin led UND in the second round and finished with 169. Amanda Fairweather followed
close behind Beaudoin with a score of168. Fairweather finished the first day of the tournament with 82, which was the team’s best score in that round. Beaudoin shot an 81 on the second day, which was the top score for the Sioux. Beaudoin’s 81 was also her best round of the 2011-2012 season. Besides Beaudoin and Fairweather, Robin Hutchinson was another leader for the Sioux, finishing with 174. Junior Shantel Montgomery also performed well in Illinois. Montgomery finished the tournament with 175. UND will travel to Gulf Shores, Alabama on October 30-November 1, to participate in the AlabamaBirmingham Fall Blast. They will be playing at the Peninsula GC golf course. The Alabama-Birmingham Fall Blast will conclude the Sioux’s women’s fall golf season.
> Namara Kibira is a staff writer for The Dakota Student. She can be reached at email@example.com
friday month xx 20xx