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the mirror Monday, April 23, 2012

uncm i r r o r . c o m

Volume 94, Number 85

Look in The Mirr or Page 6

Baseball splits home series

News Center for HSL hosts banquet The Center for Honors, Scholars and Leaders celebrates honors students. PAGE 4

Sports Football showcases spring practice Blue and white meet on the field for football’s annual spring game on Saturday. PAGE 7

Online Golf ends day one in first place The women’s golf team is in first after the first day in championship. Read at www.uncmirror.com. Mon: 85 | 47

Tue:

87 | 51

Wed: 82 | 46 Thur: 77 | 43 SOURCE: WEATHER.COM

@

Upcoming In Wednesday’s issue of The Mirror, read about the premiere of the documentar y “American Daydream.”

CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR

A member from the rap group ISO pumps up the crowd at the Cones Against Kony concert held Friday at the Garden Theater.

w w w. u n c m i r r o r. c o m C A M P U S N E W S . C O M M U N I T Y N E W S . Y O U R N E W S .


News

2 The Mirror

Monday, April 23, 2012

Students host Cones Against Kony concert ALEXANDER ARMANI-MUNN news@uncmirror.com A grassroots group of UNC students hosted Cones Against Kony Friday to raise awareness for Kony2012, a campaign launched by the non-profit organization Invisible Children. Invisible Children uses media to expose the conditions of poverty and armed conflict in parts of Africa. The group raises awareness for these issues by traveling on video tours and reaching out to political leaders. Recently, Invisible Children has received increased attention for its campaign to capture Ugandan warlord Joseph

Kony. The Kony2012 movement began when Invisible Children co-founder Jason Russell released a 30-minute video introducing Kony and the crimes he has committed. The video was a testament to word-of-mouth activism and is currently challenging people to spread the word of Kony’s atrocities and support for his capture. University of Northern Colorado student Tyler Ellison became familiar with Kony2012 during a Life of the Mind course with Mary Angeline. Ellison was inspired to take an active role in the effort to catch Kony and, with the help of other students, was able to organize Cones for Kony.

True to the tech-savvy advocacy that has driven the Kony2012 movement, the event focused on raising awareness rather than funds. “This represents technology’s aid and intervention in humanity’s empathy and extending humanity’s empathy globally, and helping the innocent,” said Alex Graff the master of ceremonies. Cones Against Kony was hosted as part of the Invisible Children initiative “Cover the Night.” The initiative called for supporters of Kony2012 to further raise awareness by covering the streets of their communities with posters and images of Kony on Friday night. Cones Against Kony was

hosted on central campus at the Garden Theater and featured music from three live acts, as well as free ice cream cones and popcorn. A large screen was used to display videos throughout the night and a live Twitter feed was displayed. Nottingham, a threepiece band based in Greeley, took the stage first followed by a stand-up routine from UNC student Ben Bryant. UNC hip-hop act F.L.Y. Movement took the stage next with support from UNC beat aficionado, Michael Hopson. The headliner was Medic, a band from Castle Rock, delivering a solid set to conclude the night’s musical performances. The event included the screening of an interview from UNC student Tom Tucker, who spent last summer conducting mission work in Uganda. Tucker spoke of his experiences with children affected by Kony’s

CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR

James Everett, from the band Nottingham, opened the concert by engaging the audience to sing along with “This Little Light of Mine” Friday at the Garden Theater. Lord’s Resistance Army and challenged those in attendance to become proactive in the fight against injustice. Organizers of the event encouraged people to con-

tact political leaders to promote Kony’s capture; organizers handed out contact information for 10 Colorado senators and representatives.

Volunteers ‘P.A.Y. It Forward’ CONOR MCCABE news@uncmirror.com Students and faculty partnered with members from New Hope Christian Fellowship Church and Greeley Central High School’s Green Cats to help clean up some of the neighborhoods surrounding UNC’s campus on Friday. The Bears P.A.Y. (Parks, Alleys and Yards) It Forward community service event was hosted as part of this year’s Earth and Arbor Day celebrations. The Service

event is hosted annually by the City of Greeley. “As part of the University District Livability Committee’s plan to improve the conditions of the neighborhood, we are excited to have neighbors, high school and UNC students work together to spruce things up,” Deb DeBoutez of the Neighborhood Resource Office in the Community Development department said in a press release. The day began with volunteers checking in at

the west patio of the University Center Friday morning, when they were then assigned to their part of the University District. “This is our home base,” said Brandon Gossard, a Greeley city planner and a 2006 UNC alumnus. “We have other stations set including Farr Parr, Glenmere Park and Greeley Central.” The group of volunteers spent half the day focusing on the alleys ranging from See Volunteer, Page 5


Editor: Parker Cotton

Monday, April 23, 2012

The Mirror 3

POLL This week’s poll question: Are you confident heading into your final exams next week?

Cast your vote at www.uncmirror.com Last week’s poll question: Have you decided on what your plans are for the summer?

Yes

67% No

33%

This poll is nonscientific.

Mirror Staff 2011-12

KURT HINKLE | General Manager khinkle@uncmirror.com PARKER COTTON | Editor editor@uncmirror.com CONOR MCCABE | News Editor news@uncmirror.com SAMANTHA FOX | Sports Editor sports@uncmirror.com RYAN LAMBERT | Arts Editor arts@uncmirror.com MELANIE VASQUEZ | Visual Editor photo@uncmirror.com TRACY LABONVILLE | Advertising Manager ads@uncmirror.com RYAN ANDERSON | Ad Production Manager adproduction@uncmirror.com JOSH DIVINE, BENJAMIN WELCH, RUBY WHITE | Copy Editors

Contact Us Advertising „ 970-392-9323 Fax „ 970-392-9025

Front Desk „ 970-392-9270 General Manager „ 970-392-9286

Mission Statement The Mirror’s mission is to educate, inform and entertain the students, staff and faculty of the UNC community, and to educate the staff on the business of journalism in a college-newspaper environment.

About us The Mirror is published every Monday, Wednesday and Friday during the academic year by the Student Media Corp. It is printed by the Greeley Tribune. The first copy is free; additional copies are 50 cents each and must be purchased from The Mirror office.

Questionable priorities mar day to remember local tragedy Last Friday, April 20, should have been a day of remembrance of a tragedy that hit the Colorado community 13 years ago, but instead, a drug-based holiday took over the headlines and the minds of many of those in the state. The Columbine High School shooting was a tragedy — something that still affects us today and something many need to remember before looking past warning signs of potential threats and the impact of bullying. However, groups such as Occupy Boulder felt their

efforts would be better spent protesting the University of Colorado’s attempt to keep the campus drug-free on a ridiculous “holiday,” with the only political ties being the legalization of marijuana. With the age of the Internet and cyberbullying, protests concerning anything on April 20 should be an attempt to pass legislation to help prevent bullying and to have a way to deal with the effects of social media allowing bullies to follow their targets, regardless of where they go. The mental and emotional

scars that come with cyberbullying — and bullying in general — are something more Americans should be concerned about rather than the mental changes that occur when smoking marijuana. If the effects of pot are harmless and are not lasting, how can people justify finding the legalization of the plant to be a greater priority than preventing bullying? Columbine was one of the worst school tragedies to happen in United States history and needs to be remembered so Americans can learn from the

mistakes of its past. There is no way to be able to cut out all bullying that happens, but with the lack of legislation to protect those who are subject to bullying, nothing will ever change. The celebration of cannabis in Boulder is a reflection of where priorities lie in this country, and it is a poor choice to say the least. If people would get as upset and protest for more bullying protection the way Occupy Boulder did for their cause, the voice of the average American would rise higher than those rolling up Friday.

Mirror Reflections are the opinion of The Mirror’s editorial board: Parker Cotton, Samantha Fox, Ryan Lambert, Conor McCabe and Melanie Vasquez. Let us know what you think. E-mail us at editor@uncmirror.com.

Surviving modernity requires an end to personal attacks, shaming Josh DIVINE

editor@uncmirror.com

I

can’t say I haven’t had positive conversations as a result of my columns in The Mirror. Some of the people at UNC who I respect the most are people on the opposite side of the political and religious spectrums from me. I’ve been very pleased by my interactions with such people. Unfortunately, the bad experiences have been more ubiquitous. As arguably the most outspoken conservative on campus, I’ve experienced myriad negative situations. I believe — though it’s hard to prove — I’ve been turned down for job opportunities because of my conservative affiliation, not my

qualifications. I’ve also been on the receiving end of countless ad hominem attacks, slander and libel, profanity and other rude remarks, and even some death threats. I vividly recall a conversation I had with one UNC student who told me she wished “abortion” were legal on college-age students so she could personally kill me without legal recourse. You know the “coexist” symbols some people have on their cars? She had it tattooed on her wrist. The term “tolerance” is continuously tossed around as if it’s divine vernacular, but just as was the case concerning the aforementioned woman, its essence can disintegrate quickly. This is often shown when people publicly claim — as many have done with my columns — that a person’s points are misinformed

without actually providing evidence to the contrary or when people publish spliced quotes in the attempt to make a person appear unintelligent or bigoted. I believe it is often the case that people behave these ways because they let their emotions direct their tongues/fingers when they are unable to actually rebut a point. Those who have made intelligent remarks against my arguments have rarely degenerated to the point of these attacks, but those who have made such attacks have had little success actually arguing intelligently against my positions. What results is the reduction attempt to try to shame people into silence, and it unfortunately works on many people. It’s usually easier to ridicule people than to combat their ideas. What’s troubling is this tactic has been used before — on women, racial minorities and a

whole slew of other people. The rapidity of the degeneration of intelligent discourse to attacks, ostracism and shaming of people of different beliefs sets up an environment similar to the ones in which so many people have historically been unwelcome. It’s time to leave those times behind. Tolerance doesn’t mean agreement, and it certainly doesn’t call for personal attacks and other intellectually dishonest quips. What it does mean is that we should respect people for their inherent dignity, and if we do disagree, we should work it out through intelligent discourse, not profanities, ad hominem attacks and other tactics that show nothing other than our own immaturities. — Josh Divine is a senior mathematics major and a weekly columnist for The Mirror.


News

4 The Mirror

Monday, April 23, 2012

Annual banquet celebrates honors students SAVANNAH MCCULLY news@uncmirror.com UNC students, with their families and friends in attendance, joined the Center for Honors, Scholars and Leadership staff to celebrate their achievements at the annual HSL Spring Banquet Sunday in the University Center Ballrooms. In a single year, the Center for Honors, Scholars and Leadership hosts such events as the Embracing Community Symposium, Earth Week and Academic Excellence Week. The HSL program consists of two separate groups of undergraduate students:

the Honors program and the President’s Leadership Program. The program was founded in order to enrich undergraduate education for students at the University of Northern Colorado, in hopes they will take the opportunity to go above and beyond in their learning. Students of the Honors program and the President’s Leadership Program have spent the last school year participating in community events both on and off the UNC campus. Some students have accumulated their honors theses, a capstone project that all Honors students must complete, over the past year

The night featured awards, a display of service projects completed by members of the President’s Leadership Program and a silent auction to raise money for the program. “Taking risks, dreaming and expecting more from oneself and their education and questioning the status quo — that is what HSL is about,” said Mike Kimball, director of the Center of Honors Scholars and Leadership. The keynote speaker was David Thomas, a professor from the Monfort College of Business, who has been involved with the HSL program for a few years. He described the idea to “defy

ordinary” in his address. “In statistics, they take out the outlier,” Thomas said. “I always wondered why. Ignore the gravitational pull towards the norm. Be the outlier.” Recognition of graduating seniors in both the President’s Leadership Program and Honors program began; students had the opportunity to share their favorite moments from the program, their future plans and the

moments they felt their pinnacle of leadership. The HSL office presented eight awards to 12 students. Honors included the President’s Leadership Program Service Recognition awarded to Andrea Drenen, Bethany Blackburn, Faith Jessup and Levi Ververs; the Amy Smart Memorial Scholarship to Samantha Hyland; the Thomas Sutherland Scholarship to Zach Wyn; the Honors Program Scholarships to Kate

CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR

A project from an Honors, Scholars and Leadership student is presented at the annual HSL Spring banquet Sunday afternoon in the University Center Ballrooms.

FREE MOVIE! Presented by the French Club

L’arnacoeur (Heartbreaker) Wednesday, April 25th, 5 p.m. CAND 0025

Johnson and Jessica Ellis; the Marie Livingston Scholarship to Lauren Koppel; the Becky R. Edgerton Memorial Award to Kamille McKinney; the Student Leader of the Year to Becca Allerman; and Civic Engagement Award to Rachel Rose Jackson. The banquet not only gave students an opportunity to reflect on their achievements and experiences, but it was also a moment of celebration for the work of the HSL office. The event brought many supporters of honors education to the banquet, including Gene Koplitz, the founder of the Honors program at UNC. Koplitz came to UNC in 1958 and studied mental processes of the superior intellect. Because of his experience in gifted education, the task of establishing an Honors program was given to Koplitz. In only a year-and-a half, Koplitz established Honors programs in 19 departments on campus and established the Honors capstone research thesis. “I think research is crucial for undergraduates too,” Koplitz said. Although the banquet provided a chance to celebrate the achievements of the past year, the work hardly stops for students. Many students will participate in planning events for next year over the summer. Junior and senior students will continue their research over the next few months as well to truly exemplify how HSL students “defy ordinary” each day.


Monday, April 23, 2012

News

The Mirror 5

GLBTA to host discussion TAYLOR HENSEL arts@uncmirror.com

Libra (Sept. 25-Oct. 22) I know finals are a drag. But guess what? In two weeks we are welcomed by that glorious time of year which will never lose its beauty, no matter what the cynics say: SUMMER! Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov.21) Aliens will land this week, and you will be disappointed to find out that they do not look like Predator, E.T. or Paul, but rather the old dude in that one really bad Jodie Foster movie, “Contact.” Sagittarius (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Don’t jump to conclusions. Your roommate is most likely not a grave robber. Lots of people come home in the middle of the night covered in dirt, carrying a shovel and smelling like formaldehyde. Capricorn (Dec. 22Jan. 19) With finals coming up, you have two choices: work

really hard and study with friends in order to prepare, or drop out and start a blog about dropping out. I think we both know which one you’ll choose. Aquarius (Jan. 20Feb. 18) You ate an entire wheel of cheese? Whew. I’d have a joke for that, but I’m too impressed. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) To prepare for finals, think about hiring a tutor. Especially if you’re attractive, single, female and like guys named Taylor. Check me out on Facebook. When I’m not doing this, I’m a Navy SEAL. Aries (March 21-April 19) The band Jefferson Airplane asked, “Don’t you want somebody to love?” But you would be fine just having somebody to take your finals for you. Love is optional. Taurus (April 20-May 20) There are three things certain in this world: death, taxes and UNC final exams asking you in-depth ques-

tions about stuff from the beginning of the semester that you barely covered. Gemini (May 21-June 20) In West Philadelphia, born and raised, in a playground is where I spent most of my days. Now, I demand, you…will…FINISH IT! Cancer (June 21- July 22) The slow-burning feud between you and your roommate will erupt like the second-to-last game between the Pittsburgh Penguins and the Philadelphia Flyers. Ready, get set, apartment hunt! Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) To paraphrase Ned Stark, “Brace yourself. Facebook posts about how long people have studied for finals are coming.” Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Why did the chicken cross the road? I don’t know, but you should always look both ways before crossing 20th street if you don’t want to wind up as street pizza.

City of Greeley aids students, faculty Volunteer from Page 2 Sixth Avenue to 14th Avenue. Their intention was to pull weeds and remove all trash from the sides and place it in the middle of alley. City clean-up crews would later make their way down the eight alleys with the equipment to remove the trash from the center of the alleys. Volunteers finished their work around the district at noon and were treated to a free lunch on

the west patio, where UNC Student Radio was also in attendance. “It’s a joint effort between the University and the University District,” said Ria Vigil, associate director of University Program Council. “We have been in communication with the city for some time now.” For more information about the University District and for posting about future events, visit www.unco.edu/universitydistrict.

COLLEEN ALLISON news@uncmirror.com The Power of Words committee will host an interactive discussion about transgender identities and the social construction of gender and gender roles Thursday in the University Center. The Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender and Allies’ Crossing Gender Lines: A Discussion About Transgender and Gender Construction in Society will take place from 7-9 p.m. in the Columbine Suites. The GLBTA Resource Office is also helping host the event. “The GLBTA Resource Office is an advocacy office on campus which serves students, faculty and staff,” said Jael Esquibel, the program coordinator of the GLBTA Resource Office. There will be a range of topics discussed, including transgender identities and the societal construction of gender and gender roles. “(Students can) learn more about transgender

identities and engage in a discussion of gender expectations in our society and how this affects us all,” Esquibel said. According to the GLBTA Resource Office, prejudice, bigotry, harassment and violence are common barriers GLBTA students face in earning their degrees. “We offer educational programming, Safe Zone Trainings, LGBTQ Panels,” Esquibel said. “We are a staffed advocacy office that offers support to lesbian, gay, bisexual, queer and transgender individuals at UNC as well as educational programming and ways to become in involved with the LGBTQ populations at UNC.”

The Resource Office acts as a starting point to help create a campus environment free from prejudice, bigotry, harassment and violence. They work to generate healthy student life through educational, cultural, social and recreational programs. It’s through these programs that the GLBTA Resource office will foster opportunities for student intellectual growth, personal growth, leadership and social responsibility. The GLBTA Resource Office hosts many other events throughout the year, and students can help volunteer for these events by contacting the office at glbta@unco.edu.

Copy editors The Mirror is accepting applications for the Copy Editor position for the Fall of 2012. Applicants must take a minimum of 12 credit hours.


Editor: Samantha Fox

6 The Mirror

Monday, April 23, 2012

Baseball splits series against Houston Baptist MICHAEL NOWELS sports@uncmirror.com

The UNC baseball team split a four-game series with Great West Conference foe Houston Baptist over the weekend at Jackson Field. Houston Baptist University (15-22, 7-5 Great West) recorded a 6-5 victory on Friday before a doubleheader Saturday. The University of Northern Colorado (16-21, 7-5) took the early game, 5-3, then dropped the second contest, 17-5, in eight innings via the 10-run mercy rule of the conference. Finally, the Bears won Sunday, 6-5. Sunday’s match-up ended in dramatic fashion as UNC freshman catcher Bryan Tibbitts pinch-hit for senior third baseman Tony Crudo, and he came through for the team by driving in the

game-winning run in the ninth inning. Tibbitts said he tried to stay confident and focus on his task when approaching the plate. “Either get it to the outfield or get it through a hole,” Tibbitts said. “You can’t really go into it thinking about failing or anything. You’ve just got to go and be confident about it.” Bears senior southpaw Joe Willman, went seven innings and kept his team in the game Sunday. UNC head coach Carl Iwasaki said Willman may have been pulled earlier if circumstances were different. “My pitching coach (R.D. Spiehs) was recruiting today down in Denver, and who knows if the pitching guy would let him go 116 (pitches), but the catcher in me and the head coach — because he didn’t have juris-

diction over it — (Willman) was going to throw 130 for me,” Iwasaki said. Junior designated hitter Harrison Lambert played a big role in the victory, launching a ball well over the left field fence for a two-run bomb in the fifth inning. He said his approach changed after struggling through his first few plate appearances. “My teammates called me out after my last two atbats that weren’t very good, and then I just changed my mentality going to the plate — got a little bit angry,” Lambert said. In Friday’s game, Huskies (15-22, 7-5) senior righty Dalton Schafer picked up the win, while UNC freshman pitcher Jess Amedee was saddled with the loss after giving up four runs in six innings. Senior first baseman Casey Coy went 4-for-5 with

two RBI in the contest for UNC. The Bears scored two runs in the seventh and one in the ninth, but it was not enough to salvage the game. In the early game Saturday, Bears sophomore hurler Chris Hammer had a seven-inning complete game, allowing just three runs on eight hits while recording six punchouts. UNC jumped out to an early lead with a tworun first and tacked on another run in the third. Houston Baptist scored three runs in the fourth frame to tie the game, but the Bears responded with two runs in the bottom half and held that lead until the end. Saturday’s late game was an ugly one for UNC. After taking a 3-0 lead into the third inning, they gave up three runs in the third, five in the fifth and two in the sixth. Heading to the eighth frame,

SPENCER DUNCAN | THE MIRROR

UNC sophomore right-handed pitcher Josh Tinnon throws a pitch in the opening game against Houston Baptist Friday. Tinnon allowed four hits and two runs. HBU led 10-5, before putting a seven-spot on the scoreboard, keeping the game out of the Bears’ reach. UNC now has a twogame series against Air

Force, traveling to Colorado Springs for a game at 3 p.m. Tuesday and return home to finish the series back home at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Jackson Field.

Softball loses series finale in eighth inning against Bengals BEN WARWICK sports@uncmirror.com

In a game that featured a combined 19 runs and 30 hits, the final hit did in the UNC softball team against Idaho State Sunday, as the Bengals came away with a 10-9 victory in the eighth inning, forcing a split in the four-game weekend set at Butler-Hancock Softball Field. The University of Northern Colorado (2127, 6-10 Pacific Coast Softball Conference) split its third home conference

series this season. Idaho State (9-33, 5-11) took the final games both Saturday and Sunday d o u b l e headers. After a long battle with Bears’ pitcher Mikayla Duffy, Bengals infielder Amanda Fitzsimmons belted a 3-2 pitch to the right field wall, which scored the eighth, ninth and 10th runs, sealing the game for ISU in the bottom of the eighth inning. The story of the game, offensively, for the Bears was junior outfielder Lindsey Smith, who went 4-for-5 with three runs

and two RBIs and was a triple shy of the cycle. “I had been struggling earlier this weekend, so I just decided to go out there and have some fun hitting the ball,” Smith said. In the circle, sophomore Megan Wilkinson started the second game of Sunday’s twin-bill but lasted just four outs before being relieved by junior Jamie Pollak. Wilkinson gave up six runs on eight hits in 18 batters faced after coming back in the game in the bottom of the sixth

inning. Pollak was strong in relief, giving up one run on four hits in her 3.2 innings of work. “I have faith in my defense, and I’m that kind of pitcher that they put the ball in play,” Pollak said. “I try and get ground balls for my defense to take care of.” The lone run Pollak gave up was a home run, hit by Fitzsimmons in the bottom of the fifth inning. “It’s natural to get a little angry when you think about what pitch you could have thrown, but you have to snap out of it

fast because the next hitter is right there,” Pollak said. Duffy came on in the bottom of the seventh and gave up three runs on three hits in 1.1 innings. She also hit one of the Bears’ two home runs in the game. Head coach Mark Montgomery said he was happy with the offensive showing, but the pitching fell short. “As good as we’ve been, we sat there and let them do the exact same thing,” Montgomery said. “We’ve got to find a way

to shut down other teams, and I just don’t know that we had enough pitching today to get it done.” The Bears won Sunday’s first game, 8-6. On Saturday, UNC began the series down, 8-0, before three-run innings in the fourth and sixth and a five run seventh propelled them to an 1110 victory. The Bears dropped the second game on Saturday, 4-2. The Bears will visit Seattle to take on the Redhawks (15-24, 8-8) in the PCSC finale Saturday and Sunday in Seattle.


Monday, April 23, 2012

The Mirror 7

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St. Vrain Apartments: 2003 9th Avenue, TWO-BEDROOM, ONE-BATH. On campus, laundry facility on site, off street parking, free wireless internet. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $625/mo. + electric, $450 deposit.

Employment Bars & Restaurants !BARTENDERS WANTED! Up to $300/day. No experience necessary. Training provided. Age 18+. 1-800-965-6520 *247.

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IPC The Hospitalist Company is seeking post-acute care doctor. Great Opportunity for seasoned Geriatrician. Mature practice at multiple Greeley and vicinity facilities. Step into developed position. Excellent compensation, bonus and benefit plan. IM or FM BC/BE. Contact: Ken Macpherson, Director, Physician Recruiting, 800-582-8155, kmacphersonipcm.com or visit our website at www.hospitalist.com CONCRETE CRAFTMEN NEEDED TCS is now hiring leadmen, finishers, formsetters, and laborers. MUST have valid driver’s license. TCS is an Everify employer. Top wages/insurance after 6 months. Total Concrete Services, Inc. Call 3034478450 ext. 10

Mirror Editorial The Mirror newspaper has positions available in its newsroom for reporters. Applicants must be UNC students and understand deadlines. Those interested need to call Editor Parker Cotton at 970-392-9327 or email at editor@uncmirror.com.

Mirror Advertising

The Mirror is looking for confident, personable and self-motivated marketing and advertising majors to join its advertising department. All advertising representatives earn commission on ads sold, but more importantly gain valuable sales training in a friendly, yet competitive, environment. To inquire about the position contact Ad Manager Tracy LaBonville at 970-392-9323 or at ads@uncmirror.com.

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Blue shuts out white in football’s spring game BEN WARWICK sports@uncmirror.com

Hope springs eternal for the UNC football team as it prepares to rebound from a disappointing 2011 season. Spring practices culminated with the annual “Battle of the Bears,” held at Nottingham Field Saturday, when the team was split into Blue and White squads, with the Blue team coming up on the winning side, 13-0. Junior-to-be quarter-

back Seth Lobato went 17of-28 and threw for 190 yards. Lobato has a chance to be one of the most dangerous quarterbacks in the Big Sky Conference, especially with the weapons around him. The loss of graduating senior wide receiver Patrick Walker won’t help, but the return of wide receiver Jace Davis promises to increase offensive production. Davis, who will be a redshirt junior in the fall, accounted for 992 yards and seven touch-

going to be downs two seaready to go. I’m sons ago. looking for Davis and felsome big things low wide out out of him.” Chris Morris both Davis said caught five passthat it was so es from Lobato in good to be Saturday’s scrimClarence Bumpas back in a Bears mage. Davis uniform. racked up 58 “It felt good to be back yards while Morris tallied home, playing out in front 55 yards. “It’s good to have of my fans and my (Davis) back,” head coach friends,” Davis said. “It Earnest Collins Jr. said. was a relief coming out “He’s still a little rusty, but here. I’m just glad Coach I think come season time, gave me an opportunity to with fall camp in, he’s come back.

On the defensive side of the football, both teams looked strong. The two squads combined for seven sacks, five pass breakups and three tackles for loss. Linebacker Clarence Bumpas, who will be a junior next year, led all defensive players with seven tackles. “With such a great receiving corps and a little backfield going on, we can’t just sit back and let them go,” Bumpas said. “The (defensive) front has got to bring pressure, and I

think we did a great job today.” Another notable performance was punter Mason Puckett. He’s vying for a spot to take over for Cameron Kaman, who graduated in the fall. Puckett, who will be a senior in the fall, booted four punts for 242 yards (60.5 yards per attempt), including a booming kick that went 85 yards. The Bears will put their spring training to use on August 30th when they take on the University of Utah in Salt Lake City.


Sports

8 The Mirror

ok, so my subs really aren't gourmet and we're not french either. my subs just taste a little better, that's all! I wanted to call it jimmy john's tasty sandwiches, but my mom told me to stick with gourmet. She thinks whatever I do is gourmet, but i don't think either of us knows what it means. so let's stick with tasty!

Established in Charleston, IL in 1983 to add to students GPA and general dating ability.

8" SUB SANDWICHES All of my tasty sub sandwiches are a full 8 inches of homemade French bread, fresh veggies and the finest meats & cheese I can buy! And if it matters to you, we slice everything fresh everyday in this store, right here where you can see it. (No mystery meat here!)

#1

PEPE®

Real applewood smoked ham and provolone cheese garnished with lettuce, tomato, and mayo.

#2 BIG JOHN® Medium rare choice roast beef, topped with yummy mayo, lettuce, and tomato.

#3 TOTALLY TUNA® Fresh housemade tuna, mixed with celery, onions, and our tasty sauce, then topped with alfalfa sprouts, cucumber, lettuce, and tomato. (My tuna rocks!)

#4 TURKEY TOM® Fresh sliced turkey breast, topped with lettuce, tomato, alfalfa sprouts, and mayo. (The original)

#5 VITO® The original Italian sub with genoa salami, provolone, capicola, onion, lettuce, tomato, & a real tasty Italian vinaigrette. (Hot peppers by request)

#6 VEGETARIAN Layers of provolone cheese separated by real avocado spread, alfalfa sprouts, sliced cucumber, lettuce, tomato, and mayo. (Truly a gourmet sub not for vegetarians only . . . . . . . . . . . peace dude!)

Bacon, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. (The only better BLT is mama's BLT)

TW YM NL J // NSF ¹8 Q

J.J.B.L.T.®

Corporate Headquarters Champaign, IL

+ Giant chocolate chip or oatmeal raisin cookie + Real potato chips or jumbo kosher dill pickle + Extra load of meat + Extra cheese or extra avocado spread + Hot Peppers

freebies (subs & clubs only) Onion, lettuce, alfalfa sprouts, tomato, mayo, sliced cucumber, Dijon mustard, oil & vinegar, and oregano.

My club sandwiches have twice the meat or cheese, try it on my fresh baked thick sliced 7-grain bread or my famous homemade french bread!

#7 GOURMET SMOKED HAM CLUB

PLAIN SLIMS ® Any Sub minus the veggies and sauce

slim slim slim slim slim slim

1 2 3 4 5 6

Ham & cheese Roast Beef Tuna salad Turkey breast Salami, capicola, cheese Double provolone

Low Carb Lettuce Wrap ®

JJ UNWICH

Same ingredients and price of the sub or club without the bread.

JIMMY TO GO ® CATERING BOX LUNCHES, PLATTERS, PARTIES!

DELIVERY ORDERS will include a delivery charge of 25¢ per item (+/–10¢).

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A full 1/4 pound of real applewood smoked ham, provolone cheese, lettuce, tomato, & real mayo!

#8 BILLY CLUB® Choice roast beef, smoked ham, provolone cheese, Dijon mustard, lettuce, tomato, & mayo.

#9 ITALIAN NIGHT CLUB® Real genoa salami, Italian capicola, smoked ham, and provolone cheese all topped with lettuce, tomato, onion, mayo, and our homemade Italian vinaigrette. (You hav'ta order hot peppers, just ask!)

#10 HUNTER’S CLUB® A full 1/4 pound of fresh sliced medium rare roast beef, provolone, lettuce, tomato, & mayo.

#11 COUNTRY CLUB® Fresh sliced turkey breast, applewood smoked ham, provolone, and tons of lettuce, tomato, and mayo! (A very traditional, yet always exceptional classic!)

#12 BEACH CLUB® Fresh baked turkey breast, provolone cheese, avocado spread, sliced cucumber, sprouts, lettuce, tomato, and mayo! (It's the real deal, and it ain't even California.)

#13 GOURMET VEGGIE CLUB® Double provolone, real avocado spread, sliced cucumber, alfalfa sprouts, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. (Try it on my 7-grain whole wheat bread. This veggie sandwich is world class!)

#14 BOOTLEGGER CLUB®

+sides +

+ Soda Pop

GIANT club sandwiches

THE J.J. GARGANTUAN® This sandwich was invented by Jimmy John's brother Huey. It's huge enough to feed the hungriest of all humans! Tons of genoa salami, sliced smoked ham, capicola, roast beef, turkey & provolone, jammed into one of our homemade French buns then smothered with onions, mayo, lettuce, tomato, & our homemade Italian dressing.

Roast beef, turkey breast, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. An American classic, certainly not invented by J.J. but definitely tweaked and fine-tuned to perfection!

#15 CLUB TUNA® The same as our #3 Totally Tuna except this one has a lot more. Fresh housemade tuna salad, provolone, sprouts, cucumber, lettuce, & tomato.

#16 CLUB LULU® Fresh sliced turkey breast, bacon, lettuce, tomato, & mayo. (JJ's original turkey & bacon club)

Monday, April 23, 2012

Tennis season ends in semis STAFF REPORT sports@uncmirror.com The UNC women’s tennis team finished its season with a 4-0 loss to the 10-time Big Sky Conference defending champions, No. 52 Sacramento State during the semifinals Saturday in Sacramento, Calif. Four matches went unfinished after the University of Northern Colorado (9-9, 5-3 Big Sky) lost its fourth match to the Hornets (17-9, 8-0) in the match between the No. 5 singles. The Bears’ No. 5 singles player was junior Jennifer Buchanan who fell to Sacramento State senior Maria Meliuk (6-3, 6-2). Before Buchanan lost the match, UNC freshman Chrissie Hoolahan was winning her match against freshman Andrea Gomez Carus after winning the first set, 6-2, and was ahead 2-1 in the second set, before the competition was called to an early end because Sacramento State had

already earned enough points to advance. The No. 1 doubles team for UNC, made up of sophomore Stephanie Catlin and sophomore Elizabeth Tapia, won the most games for the Bears in doubles play, losing 8-2 against the Hornet’s team of senior Tatsiana Kapshai and junior Rebeca Delgado. The other doubles pair to compete in the semifinals was the UNC team of junior Adriana Nieto and junior Jennifer Whateley who lost, 8-1, to the Hornets’ senior duo of Maria Meliuk and Clarisse Baca. Baca went on to beat Tapia in No. 3 singles play, winning both sets, 6-0 while Whateley fell to Kapshai 6-1 in both sets. The Hornets went on to play the University of Montana (14-8, 6-2) Sunday, where they defeated the Grizzlies, 40, to secure their 92nd consecutive Big Sky victory and 11th consecutive Big Sky Conference Championship.

#17 ULTIMATE PORKER™ Real applewood smoked ham and bacon with lettuce, tomato & mayo, what could be better!

WE DELIVER! 7 DAYS A WEEK TO FIND THE LOCATION NEAREST YOU VISIT JIMMYJOHNS.COM

"YOUR MOM WANTS YOU TO EAT AT JIMMY JOHN'S!" ® ©1985, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2008 JIMMY JOHN’S FRANCHISE, LLC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. We Reserve The Right To Make Any Menu C hanges.

Condos, Apartments, and Houses Near and away from UNC campus. Pick up free vacancy list at 1719 9th Street. Call (970) 352-2998 or go to propertytechnica.com Vacancy list updated daily.


Monday, April 23, 2012 e-Mirror  

This is the electronic version of The Mirror's Monday, April 23, 2012 edition.

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