s e r v i n g t h e u n i v e r s i t y o f n o r t h e r n c o l o r a d o s i n c e 1 9 19
the mirror Wednesday, April 25, 2012
uncm i r r o r . c o m
Volume 94, Number 86
Look in The Mirr or Page 5
JMC class debuts film
News UNC faculty, departments honored Office of the Provost presents Academic Excellence Awards to university departments. PAGE 3
Sports Golf team 2012 Big Sky Champs The women’s golf team wins the 2012 championship after three days on the green. PAGE 9
Online Gold medal for Santigold’s album Peter Szaraz, the assistant arts editor, reviews Santigold’s album. Read at www.uncmirror.com. Wed: 86 | 51
Thur: 80 | 47 Fri:
73 | 37
60 | 34
Upcoming In Friday’s issue of The Mirror, read about GLBTA’s discussion about transgender and gender construction.
CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR
UNC student Dylan Sonke plays the guitar in a soulful manner at Monday night’s Open Mic, the final one this semester
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 .
2 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
Professor, author discusses U.S. resource consumption MATT GABRIEL email@example.com
British author, professor and urban planner Julian Agyeman hosted a luncheon
discussion Monday in the Centennial Hall Room in Brown Hall and a lecture the same night at the University Center about sustainability through a synergy of environ-
mental and social justice. Much of the focus of Agyeman’s topic was how the United States and other developed countries must mend their ways to better distribute resources within themselves and to other countries. He said Americans use 25 percent of the world’s resources but only constitute four or five percent of the world’s population. “I went to Haiti a couple of weeks ago, and they have nothing, and they would do anything to work for what we have, and they can’t; that isn’t available to them,” said Tori Petersen, a freshman environmental sustainability and communication studies major.
Part of the reason for this, Agyeman explained, was just how American culture is built. “Even the rich in this country look at the super rich and think ‘(America’s) not doing so well,’” Agyeman said. But at the current rate of resource consumption, modern lifestyles won’t be able to continue for very long. Agyeman said even a sweeping environmental revolution wouldn’t solve these problems. The only way a world like that could be sustained is if social justice and fairness existed alongside the new energy system, he said. Agyeman said his hope is for a better future for all kinds of cities and towns through
the improvement of environmental and social policy. “Think about the possibilities,” Agyeman said.
I went to Haiti a couple of weeks ago, and they have nothing, and they would do anything to work for what we have, and they can’t; that isn’t available to them.
— Tori Peterson, freshman environmental sustainability and communication studies major.
“What do we want Greeley to be like in 2020?” Agyeman also talked about six crucial parts of his vision to help achieve what he has deemed just sustainability, which includes planning for intercultural cities, sharing resources more fairly, well-being and happiness of the population, urban agriculture and fairer food distribution, sharing resources like cars and spatial justice. Agyeman described some places around the world, and even in the U.S., that are already achieving some of those goals or are well on the way to accomplishing them.
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
The Mirror 3
Office of the Provost awards faculty, departments SAVANNAH MCCULLY firstname.lastname@example.org With the end of the semester drawing near, UNC faculty and staff gathered to celebrate the achievements of their colleagues at the 14th annual Academic Excellence Awards presented by the Office of the Provost, held in the University Center Tuesday. Eight awards were given, recognizing achievements and dedication in teaching, service, scholarship and assessment. Robbyn Wacker, the acting provost and senior vice president at the University of Northern Colorado, led the ceremony and noted the purpose of the Academic Excellence Awards is to honor the outstanding contributions of both individual faculty and staff members as well as collective departments. “The awards are a reminder of all of the great
works that everyone does, day after day,” Wacker said. “Their contributions make a difference in their students’ lives.” Each award has a unique set of requirements and expectations of its recipients. For example, recipients of the Teaching Excellence in Undergraduate Education and Teaching Excellence in Graduate Education demonstrate an ability to go the extra mile for their students, are unselfishly available for their students and implement innovative teaching methods. Awardees were Charlotte Mills from the School of Music and Melissa Henry from the School of Nursing. The award for Excellence in Faculty Service was awarded to Mark Smith from the School of Sport and Exercise Science because he demonstrated contributions to the development of faculty members, devel-
CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR
Students, on staff from the Cesar Chavez Cultural Center, accept their award for excellence from Office of the Provost Tuesday in the University Center.
opment of curriculum and instruction and discipline in his profession. The award for Excellence in Faculty Advisement was awarded to Robert Heiny from the School of Mathematical Sciences for his achievements in career and academic advising, knowledge of university policies and his respect and concern for student progress. The award for School or Department Excellence in Service was awarded to the School of Special Education in the College of Education and Behavioral Sciences. The School of Special Education was chosen for its commitment to public service to the community, state and beyond. Harvey Rude, the director for the School of Special Education noted that faculty in the school work in local schools, the Colorado Board of Education and in national organizations and aim to establish important partnerships. The award for School or Department Excellence in Scholarship was awarded to the Department of History for its excellence in research contributions, contributions to the university and involvement of students in research. The chair of the Department of History, Joan Clinefelter, said for a small faculty that has experienced significant turnover in recent years, it has achieved numerous book and article publications and $3.6 million in grants.
The award for Excellence in Performance Assessment was awarded to both an academic department as well as a student service. The recipients were the School of Mathematics and the staff of the Cesar Chavez Cultural Center. These recipients underwent performance assessments and were able to improve based on feedback and approach their goals and missions pragmatically in order to provide the best programs for the students they serve. The final award for Academic Leadership Excellence is awarded to someone who consistently leads his or her unit toward academic excellence and serves as a role model to other faculty. This year’s recipient
was Vergie Amendola from the School of Music, a professor of music and assistant dean for the College of Performing and
Visual Arts. Amendola was congratulated for her leadership, collaboration skills and communication abilities.
CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR
School of Nursing assistant professor Melissa Henry (right) receives the award for teaching excellence in graduate education from Robbyn Wacker.
Editor: Parker Cotton
4 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
LETTERS The Mirror appreciates your opinions. You can submit your columns or letters to the editor to email@example.com. Columns can be no longer than 400 words. Include your name, year and major.
POLL This week’s poll question: Are you confident heading into your final exams next week?
Cast your vote at www.uncmirror.com
Mirror Staff 2011-2012
KURT HINKLE | General Manager firstname.lastname@example.org PARKER COTTON | Editor email@example.com CONOR MCCABE | News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org SAMANTHA FOX | Sports Editor email@example.com RYAN LAMBERT | Arts Editor firstname.lastname@example.org MELANIE VASQUEZ | Visual Editor email@example.com TRACY LABONVILLE | Advertising Manager firstname.lastname@example.org RYAN ANDERSON | Ad Production Manager email@example.com JOSH DIVINE, BENJAMIN WELCH RUBY WHITE | Copy Editors
Counseling unnecessary, unproductive in self-centered society Because we live in an individualistic society, we have the need to express our distress to others. However, because the people to whom we tell our emotions are themselves selfcentered people, they often do not care. People struggle to find a medium in which they can vent, and counseling strives to provide a place where people can just talk without the interruption of an individualistic voice. In effect, counseling exists because it provides a space wherein a person becomes an
purchased from The Mirror office.
confess our shame to an unknown other, so one must question the validity of the counseling profession as a whole. The counselor does nothing but listen, which has no effect because it is so passive. If a person understands himself or herself well enough, which can come about through deep thinking, serious reading and reflective journaling, then he or she will find the solutions to crippling problems. There becomes no need for a listener.
In short, one should take time to discover oneself and not run to counseling centers. As the German philosopher Friedrich Neitzche said, “The individual has always had to struggle to keep from being overwhelmed by the tribe. If you try it, you will be lonely often and sometimes frightened. But no price is too high to pay for the price of owning yourself.” Rational people should avoid the self-centered tribe to understand who and what they are — alone and with dignity.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Non-academic lessons more important, meaningful at year’s end Michael NOWELS
t the end of each school year, I like to Front Desk Advertising look back on what I 970-392-9270 970-392-9323 learned — both academically and General Manager Fax otherwise — as it is a natural 970-392-9286 970-392-9025 point for reflection. If I shared the Mission Statement knowledge I’ve gained from classThe Mirror’s mission is to educate, es, I would bore myself, so I’ll inform and entertain the students, staff share non-academic lessons. and faculty of the UNC community, Without further ado, here is my and to educate the staff on the business of journalism in a college-newspaper List of 25 Things I Should Have environment. Known Before But Didn’t Learn Until This Year. About us The Mirror is published every 1. Even if your electricity is Monday, Wednesday and Friday during shoddy and you don’t have air the academic year by the Student conditioning, living off campus is Media Corp. It is printed by the Greeley Tribune. The first copy is free; addition- significantly better than living on al copies are 50 cents each and must be campus.
object of attention and where someone who is trained to deny himself or herself just listens. In his book “Man and His Symbols,” psychoanalyst Carl Jung briefly argues that therapy comes from our societal need to confess our shame, which itself stems from the Catholic confession. The modern counselor is like the medieval priest, he says. It is unfortunate that, as Jung eloquently points out, we live in a society that makes us experience deep indignations that we feel we must confess. However, there is no need to
2. People are different, which is a positive, and you can often have a good time, but eventually, those differences catch up to you, and you have to address them. 3. Sometimes if you make a timely 3-pointer, the tall, fast guys on Court One at the recreation center will let you play ball with them. 4. Friendships and people are a lot more important than possessions, time or even classes. If you need to sacrifice a little bit to take care of a friend, it’s worth it. 5. Even bad music can be a good idea from time to time. Don’t take yourself too seriously. 6. There are not many situations in this world that a warm afternoon of disc golf can’t help. 7. Dino nuggets = YES. 8. The most important part of a class is the professor. A great professor can make boring content worthwhile and vice versa.
9. Common courtesy isn’t as common as it should be. 10. Motivation to complete tasks decreases exponentially the longer you do nothing. 11. If everyone tells you it’s not your fault, it’s probably your fault. 12. You don’t have to personally relate to a song to enjoy it, but it does help in many cases. 13. Some people just like to argue for the sake of arguing. If you put something out in the open, be prepared for criticism, however unwarranted you think it may be at the time. 14. Trick shots with darts are more exciting than dangerous. 15. You don’t get a vote in some things. 16. Corduroys are preferable to all other pants when it is not too hot to wear them. 17. Most of the school’s departments don’t know much about
other departments. Don’t expect them to work well together. 18. In many cases, purchasing textbooks is a waste of money. 19. Don’t use bleach to counteract an insect infestation — you’ll probably just ruin your clothes. 20. Yes, memes can get annoying. 21. A walk in the rain can completely turn around a rough week. 22. Speaking correctly is rarely as enjoyable as speaking as incorrectly as possible. This does not apply to writing, however. 23. A late-night conversation on the porch trumps sleep every time, as it should. 24. Even if it doesn’t make a situation better, good things can still come from awful circumstances. 25. Live with no regrets. — Michael Nowels is a sophomore elementary education major and weekly columnist for The Mirror.
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
The Mirror 5
‘America’s Daydream’ spotlights immigrants’ daily struggles SARAH MOE email@example.com Students, faculty and community members gathered in Lindou Auditorium in Michener Library Monday to watch “America’s Daydream,” a documentary created by a group of UNC students. The work started last semester when about 10 students began working with their faculty adviser, Gary Swanson, the Mildred Hansen Faculty in Residence. At the start of the spring semester, some of the students left the project while others joined, leaving a group of six as the main collaborators. The topic of the film, what
the American dream means to modern Americans, was initially suggested by Swanson and enthusiastically accepted by his students. The film used a series of interviews with students, community members and professionals in the areas of culture, sociology and history and addressed what the dream is to various Americans, focusing on Greeley as an example. “You’re not guaranteed success,” said one of the interviewees in the film in summation of what the dream is. “You’re guaranteed a chance.” But much of the film revolved around immigrants, both those who chose to come to America for the
opportunities and those who came because they were facing war-torn nations or poverty. Opportunities are much fewer and farther between than they are for
people who were born in the United States, especially those in the white middle-toupper class. Many of the immigrant interviewees spoke of their
MELANIE VASQUEZ | THE MIRROR
Danny Gross (second from left) a senior English major joins Chelsea Jenkins (left), Alexandria Vasquez and Alejandro Alamo Sanabria, all senior journalism majors, for a discussion of their documentary after the debut Monday.
hopes and beliefs that life would be simple once they got to America — that they would get jobs in the fields they were educated for and make plenty of money. Some
even said they expected to become rich. Instead, they are shuffled into low-paying jobs and See Daydream, Page 11
6 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
Election commissioner’s intentions raise questions Benjamin WELCH
nother UNC Student Senate election has come and gone, and chances are, you knew nothing about it. Senate Administrative Assistant Ben Schiffelbein and Director of Legislative Affairs Jamie Britt recently filed a grievance against Election Commissioner Will Schiffelbein for possibly compromising elections in some positions and failing to fulfill his duties as commissioner.
I assume “compromising elections” refers to the unlikely happenstance that many of Will’s buddies — next year’s Student Senate Director of University Relations John Pherson, Student Body President Charlie Charbonneau, Student Trustee Levi Fuller and Director of Finance Oliver Bourne — ran unopposed. This is especially curious considering at an earlier Senate meeting, Will said about 40 election packets had been distributed. Sure, some people will change their minds about running and some students will be unable to fulfill the petition requirements, but is a final number of 15 official candidates with
the four aforementioned positions unopposed a coincidence? I really doubt it, but I’m notoriously cynical. Next, Will’s implementation of basically a week of campaigning left much to be desired. It was time to vote before the ink had fully dried on most of the candidates’ campaign posters. The hastily thrown together and ill-advertised “debate” the week before elections saw a non-candidate turnout of about three. Speaking of advertising, it was virtually non-existent. Other than the articles, endorsements and profiles The Mirror published, I did not see one piece in any capacity informing students
of election times or encouraging them to vote. Will has always been unduly critical of The Mirror, which is ironic considering we managed to give elections more publicity than the man trying to run the show, the man who has been entrusted to provide sources of awareness to the fruition of effective student leadership. “My goal is to increase voter turnout by at least one,” Will said during a Student Senate meeting earlier this year. An ambitious undertaking, no doubt, but one that ultimately fell short by about 250 voters. The student judiciary isn’t off the hook, either. They agreed that Will neglected to fulfill his duties as election
commissioner but said results will stand as-is. Perhaps its reasoning is that there isn’t much time remaining in the semester to hold a special election. Considering both last year’s results and those of the 2010 special election were announced in late April, there could have been plenty of time for a special election if some haste had been emphasized. Or, perhaps, their reasoning had to do with the fact that the student judiciary chief justice is Nick Atzenbeck, who is a member of Will’s fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi. Now there’s a conflict of interest if I’ve ever seen one.
The bottom line is if you’re going to find someone guilty of misconduct, you have to administer some sort of assuaging action. As election commissioner, Will exponentially neglected his duties, and that’s just for the advertising portion of the job description. If indeed he did find ways to ensure his friends were given a red carpet to the front door, that would be disgusting on a level I will not expand upon without solid evidence. It says something, though, when your own brother is concerned about your integrity. — Benjamin Welch is a senior journalism and criminal justice major and former editor-in-chief of The Mirror.
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
The Mirror 7
Former PVA student plays in ‘Wicked’ at the Buell KATIE PLASEK firstname.lastname@example.org Andy Kelso, a 2002 alumnus of UNC’s theatre department, is playing Fiyero in the musical “Wicked,” a revamping of L. Frank Baum’s “Wizard of Oz,” which runs through May 20 at the Buell Theatre in Denver. Kelso spoke with The Mirror Friday about his role in “Wicked” and his experience as a student at the University of Northern Colorado. M irror:H ow does it feel to be a lead role in “W icked”? Kelso: It feels great. To play a part in this show that is now such a cultural phenomenon is a huge honor. M irror: Because this musical is so well-known, do you feel any extra pressure to fit the “Fiyero”mold that is already established? Kelso: A little bit, at first. You start to think of all the wonderful actors that have played the role and just hope you stack up so that you don’t get booed off the stage. But after I really started working on the role, most of that went away. I just focused on playing the role as truthfully as possible and trusted that the people in charge would guide me in the right direction. M irror: W hat is your favorite part of being a pro-
The cost of “Wicked” is $35 per ticket. For tickets, call (303) 893-4100 or visit the box office at 1031 13th St. in Denver.
fessional performer? under the Equity Kelso: Making a living Production contract, so doing something I truly most of the rules and daily love. show operations are the M irror: W hat is your same. But on tour, you’re favorite partof “W icked”? always playing a different Kelso: My favorite part is city (and) theater, which the audience. People go can be difficult to get used crazy for this to. The audishow, and it’s ences react difsuch a thrill to ferently, or the hear their physical space response every sounds (and) single night. feels different. M irror:W hat But I’d say the is your least biggest differfavorite part? ence is the social Andy Kelso, K e l s o : a graduate of aspect. In New There’s not UNC’s theatre proYork, everyone is much that I gram, is touring home and the don’t like. But if I with “Wicked.” show is their job. had to choose On tour, your job something, it would have to is your life. You eat, sleep be wearing (and) putting on and work with these people, the make-up. for better and for worse. M irror:D o you have any Tour can be a lot of fun that advice to young perform - way. But it can also make ers on how to make it in you miss the people, places such a competitive field? and things back at home. Kelso: Study! Learn disM irror:H ow do you feel cipline and persistence. your time at the University After school, there is no one of Northern Colorado has who is going to motivate influenced your career? you to do your work with K elso: Immensely. I tests and/or grades. And learned so much about this field requires a lot of what it is to be an actor at hard work. If you can devel- UNC. It really started my op your willingness to learn never-ending exploration of the discipline to go after this art form. Some of the your goals — and the drive specific techniques I still to never give up — some- use today, and some of thing is bound to happen. them I don’t. UNC gave me M irror:I know that you that toolbox to start collectplayed Sky in “ Ma m m a ing and pull out the right M ia” on Broadway. H ow one when I need it. does the experience of perM irror: If you could forming on Broadway dif- play any role in any musifer from that of traveling cal, what would you chose? with a national tour? Kelso: I’d want to be the Kelso: As for the actual lead in a new show. I know time spent working, they that’s a bit of a cop-out are very similar. Both this answer, but as a performer, tour and Broadway operate I think it’s really interesting
to get the opportunity to create a role from the beginning. M irror: W hen did you start acting, singing and dancing? K elso: I was always a part of choirs and shows growing up in elementary school and in church. I never really got very interested in it until high school. I never got interested in it as a career until I got accepted to the program at UNC my sophomore year of college. M irror: W ho inspired you and/or inspires you still to be a performer? Kelso: The people I work with. I’ve always gotten a lot of inspiration from
PHOTO COURTESY OF FLICKR
Two actresses star in “Wicked,” which sets up the backstory of the Wicked Witch in “The Wizard of Oz.” It will be performed at Denver’s Buell Theatre until May 20. actors that I share the stage with. I love watching what they do each night and how their characters evolve. It’s so inspiring to see people first-hand exploring their
craft and giving their all — day in and day out. Especially with this cast, I am constantly blown away by the talent that surrounds me.
Editor: Ryan Lambert
8 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
University Program Council hosts final spring Open Mic Night
CHICHI AMA | THE MIRROR
Allyson Snyder sings an a capella version of Miranda Lamber t’s “More Like Her” at Monday’s Open Mic Night in the University Center. ALEXANDRIA VASQUEZ email@example.com The University Program Council hosted the last Open Mic Night of the semester Monday at
the University Center Fireside Lounge, and there was a bittersweet feeling in the air as the night came to a close. Since its inception in 2009, Open Mic Night has
become a permanent fixture in student life. Every two weeks, it seems to provide a safe space for both seasoned performers and those newer to the entertainment circuit by letting their creative juices flow in front of their peers. Monday was no exception. Many of those who approached the stage were veterans who didn’t seem to have any problems with letting loose or busting out their instruments. There was a quirky rendition of Lady Gaga’s “Poker Face” done on piano and an acoustic cover of Leon Russell’s 1971 tune “A Song For
You”that had the audience entranced. At one point, UPC arts and entertainment coordinator Dan Barton even jumped on stage to help belt out the lyrics to Queen’s classic anthem “We Will Rock You.” Aryn Ferris, a sophomore music major, said performing one of her original songs at Open Mic Night provided an avenue for her to get over her stage fright. She has performed with high school choirs and written her own lyrics for the past four years but says she had never performed her own piece until Monday.
“It was nerve-wracking,” Ferris said. “But it felt amazing to get back out there.” Musical duo Ruby Manoles and Devon Hildebrandt also took to the stage with an original piece. Manoles, a freshman Spanish education major, and Hildebrandt, a freshman music business major, say they have classes together but that they actually met at an Open Mic Night. The two hit it off and began writing music together. “It’s an outlet for kind of just getting everything out there,” Hildebrandt said. “It transcends lan-
guage.” It seems for both of them, the artistic process is something deeply personal that can be shared with the audience. “When you play music, you can feel the emotion that the artist wants to communicate,” Manoles said. Hildebrandt said in addition to his new friendship, Open Mic Night has offered them new opportunities; he was invited to perform at this year’s Winter Jam, an event on campus dedicated to educating the community about mental health.
Langworthy Theatre takes audiences to modern India, medieval England STAFF REPORT firstname.lastname@example.org The College of Performing and Visual Arts will be presenting theater lovers with the bear necessities this week. Andrea Moon, a professor of theater at UNC, will direct an adaptation of the classic Victorian children’s tale, Rudyard Kipling’s “The Jungle Book.” PVA is performing a version of the classic story, called “Jungalbook,” written by Edward Mast, and it centers on the laws of the jungle. According to Moon, Mast’s version of
Kipling’s book differs from other variations of the story. “When I first read this adaptation of Rudyard Kipling’s ‘The Jungle Book,’ it surprised me how different it was from the Disney version, and I loved it immediately,” Moon said in a press release. “‘Jungalbook’ takes on real and relevant issues that all people — young, old and in-between — face in their everyday lives: bullying, being ostracized, feeling like you don’t belong, dealing with the consequences of your actions, losing someone you love and fac-
ing who you really are.” One important law of the animal society in this play is that animals do not kill humans, so when the bear Baloo discovers tigers have devoured the parents of a boy, Mowgli, who is raised by wolves, he expresses abject horror. Eventually, Mowgli must decide to kill the tiger that killed his parents, breaking sacred jungle law and entering the world of humans. “Jungalbook” runs at 2 p.m. from Thursday-Friday in Fraiser Hall’s Langworthy Theatre. Also in Langworthy
Theatre is a play not set in the jungles of India but the political sphere of medieval England. It is an adaptation of Shakespeare’s tale of a deformed royal who murders his way to the throne only to fall into total debauchery. “Richard III” will be performed at 7:30 p.m. today through Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m. This marks the University of Northern Colorado directorial debut of Matthew Harrick, a musical theater professor. In this production, Harrick, drawing from Antony Sher’s interpretation of Richard as put forth in his book “Year of
PHOTO COURTESY OF NATALIE WISENER
Megan Lloyd-Jones and Christopher Berghoff star in “Richard III,” which runs from April 25 – 28 at 7:30 p.m. and April 29 at 2 p.m. in the Langworthy Theatre. the King,” highlights the character’s spider-like qualities by giving Richard a black, web-
composed costume. For tickets to either show, call (970) 3512200.
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
Editor: Samantha Fox
The Mirror 9
Bears become 2012 golf Big Sky Champions STAFF REPORT email@example.com
The UNC women’s golf team was crowned the 2012 Big Sky Conference champion Tuesday after three days
on the green at the Ocotillo Golf Resort in Chandler, Ariz. University of Northern Colorado junior Carleigh Silvers was named the individual champion after
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE BIG SKY CONFERENCE
The UNC women’s golf team celebrates with its trophy after winning the 2012 Big Sky Championship Tuesday, finishing with a score of 880.
shooting a 3-under-par 69 Tuesday, ending the tournament with a 3-under-par 213. Silvers shot a 2-over 73 Monday and a 1-under 71 Sunday. The Bears finished with a final carded score of 880, tying the Big Sky record set by Portland State last year. Going into the tournament, the Bears were ranked seventh in the Big Sky, even though the team ended in third during last year’s tournament and had all five members return this season. Sacramento State entered Tuesday with a twostroke lead over the Bears. UNC senior Chelsea Silvers and Portland State senior Tiffany Schoning tied for second, falling behind Carleigh by one stroke. The Silvers sisters were
the only Bears to place in single digits in the championship. Next in line were senior Ali Nelson and junior Libby Avery, who were in a three-way tie for 18th with Montana State junior Molly Dorans. Nelson shot a 77, 75 and 77 between the three days, respectively. Avery’s best day was Tuesday, when she shot a 74. Junior Hannah McNeley ended in a tie for 21st with Weber State freshman Alli Cluff. During the final day, the Bears were one shot shy of the school-record round score of 290, which the team recorded Sunday during the first round of the tournament. After Monday’s round, the Chelsea led the Bears, shooting an even-par 72.
Chelsea was tied in second Schoning. Sacramento State freshman Lexie Hall was sitting in first place after shooting a career-best 69. Carleigh finished Monday close to her sister, taking fourth, ending with an even-par 144 between
the first two days. The Silvers sisters were named to the AllTournament team. UNC now has an automatic bid to the NCAA West Regional. The regional will take place May 10-12 at the Colorado Nation Golf Club in Erie.
Northern Colorado’s Final Results Carleigh Silvers
Baseball loses to Falcons in 11-inning stint on the road STAFF REPORT firstname.lastname@example.org
A three-run ninth inning and an 11thinning walk-off double g a v e t h e U N C baseb a l l Baseball team a 10-9 loss in a back-andforth game against Air Force on the road Tuesday in Colorado Springs. The University of Northern Colorado (1622) had a 9-6 lead heading
into the bottom of the up to the plate and hit a ninth inning before sen- walk-off double, sending ior pitcher Casey Coy in first baseman Adam Hill. allowed three The Falcons runs off two were on the home runs, a board first solo shot from when Kline hit Falcons (10-28) his first RBI of sophomore desthe game in the ignated hitter first inning. Seth Kline and a Trailing by two-run bomb Taylor Anderson four going into by freshman went 2-for-4 with the fifth, the outfielder David three RBIs and Bears had a Thomas. one run against five-run rally. With the the Falcons. After senior score tied going in the 11th, Air Force had Tony Crudo scored on a two runners on as sopho- wild pitch, freshman desmore left fielder stepped ignated hitter Taylor
Anderson hit a three-run two-run single to Hill. double to left, scoring Wilkes allowed three hits junior catcher Harrison and had one error during his two innings Lambert, freshon the mound. man center Crudo got fielder J.T. things rolling Leidholt and for the Bears freshman secagain with a ond baseman single to the Ryan Yamane. shortstop in Anderson later the eighth. scored on a Ryan Yamane Crudo went 3fielder’s choice went 1-for-4 with for-5 with two to second base. two runs, two RBIs runs. With the The Falcons and two walks on bases loaded, punched right Tuesday. Yamane douback, retaking the lead when sophomore bled to right center, right-handed pitcher bringing in Crudo and Michael Wilkes gave-up a Lambert. Still down by
one, Yamane ran across the plate on a passed ball, giving UNC a 9-6 lead. Yamane ended the game with one hit, two runs and two walks. The Bears were unable to hold the lead, however. With the Falcons coming back, the game went into extra-innings. In a scoreless 10th, Yamane and Willman both reached base, but neither was able to advance past second base. The Bears face Air Force again at 3 p.m. today at Jackson Field.
10 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
Irreplaceable senior will be missed by team MATT GABRIEL email@example.com
As the academic year comes to an end, seniors must say goodbye to the lives they’ve lived for seve r a l years to get ready t o Softball move onto the next phase of their lives. For most collegiate athletes, there is the added facet of having to say goodbye to their sports and teams. UNC softball’s senior catcher Erin Wilkinson will be facing this challenge as the season and the school year wrap up in the com-
ing weeks. “Softball’s been part of my life for basically my whole life — since I was eight years old — so it’s going to be a huge void,” Wilkinson said. Wilkinson said it would be difficult to leave her family away from home as soon as the season ends. “Being part of a team is extremely special,” Wilkinson said. “The family atmosphere on the team is one of a kind.” Wilkinson’s teammates said they will miss her fielding, her hitting, her friendship and most of all her leadership. As one of only three seniors on a freshman-laden squad, her voice and demeanor helped relax or
inspire her teammates as ing,” Montgomery said. After the effect needed. “Being a freshman, she Wilkinson has made in the game for the knew how to team — especalm me cially with the down,” pitcher infield and Mikayla Duffy pitchers — some said. “She knew said it will be how to give me quite a change confidence in to not to see her myself.” behind the plate Head coach Erin Wilkinson in the future. M a r k has 27 hits, 14 “It’s hard M o n t g o m e r y RBIs and 25 runs saying she’s not s a i d this season at the going to be here W i l k i n s o n ’ s plate. next year,” leadership and position on the field will Duffy said. In the four years the be difficult to replace. “(She’s) probably one Colorado native and of my favorite players to Windsor High School have ever been around graduate has been at and certainly one of my UNC, Wilkinson has been greatest leaders of all time as reliable as they come. in my 20 years of coach- She started in 48 games as
a freshman and has started in every game since her sophomore season. Wilkinson has been named Pacific Coast Softball Conference player of the week three times, a member of the PCSC Commissioner’s Honor Roll twice, a member of the ESPN The Magazine Academic All-District Team and PCSC AllMountain Division Honorable Mention during her time as a Bear. At the plate, Wilkinson has accumulated 88 RBIs and 12 home runs in her career, but she said a legacy is the most important thing a player can leave. “It’s not about the records you set or the
amount of hits you get,” Wilkinson said. “I think it’s the impact you have on the people.” Wilkinson’s graduation and departure from the team, Montgomery said, cannot be expressed enough. “You can’t ever replace a kid like Erin,” Montgomery said.
(She’s) probably one of my favorite players to have ever been around and certainly one of my greatest leaders of all time in my 20 years of coaching.
— Mark Montgomery, head softball coach
Men’s golf places seventh in classic Freshman named player of the week STAFF REPORT firstname.lastname@example.org
The UNC men’s golf team finished in seventh in its last classic before heading into this year’s America Sky Men’s Golf C o n f e r e n c e Championship next week. The University of Northern Colorado shot a 910 (46-over-par) in the UC Davis/Nevada Winchester Classic, which ended Sunday at Winchester Golf Course in Meadow Vista, Calif. Leading the team were freshmen Charlie Mroz and Steve Connell. Mroz shot a 1-over-par 73 during the final day of the
three-day classic, and ed a 15-over-par 87 on the Connell carded an even- second day, but his par on S u n d a y par 72 in the bumped him final day. back up to a tie The Bears for 32nd. shot an 11-overRedshirt junpar 299 in the ior Kevin final day of Collignon also competition, finished in a tie which was their for 32nd after finbest round of Charlie Mroz ishing 17-overthe tournament. After the first day, par for the tournament. Sophomore Ben the Bears had a combined score of 305 (17-over- Krueger shot a 4-over-par par), putting them in sixth 76 for the second-best place in the seven-team team score on the first day. field. Saturday, Krueger took Connell led the team on Friday with a 2-over- the reins for UNC, shooting par 74 and ended the first a team-best 3-over-par 75 day in a six-way tie for which moved him from 11th place. Connell card- 22nd to 19th by the end of
the second day on the green. He finished in a tie for 22nd in the tournament. Mroz had a 6-over-par 78 Saturday, which moved him into a threeway tie for 31st, but he ended tied for 24th after a stellar Sunday. Freshman Steven Kupcho scored a 235 (19over-par) in the classic and finished in a tie for 35th in the 42-player field. The Bears will begin taking strokes in the America Sky Men’s Golf C o n f e r e n c e Championship, which begins Tuesday, April 29, and will continue until May 1 at Lake of Isles in Stonington, Conn.
STAFF REPORT email@example.com For the first time in her career, UNC freshman softball second baseman Melissa Marcovecchio was named the Pacific Coast Softball Conference Mountain Division Player of the Week Tuesday in an announcement from the conference. Marcovecchio leads the team with 58 hits and 11 triples this season. She also is second on the team with 25 RBIs and third with 10 doubles. This past weekend, she moved into first in the nation with her 11 triples
for the season. In the series against Idaho State, Marcovecchio opened the series with a three-triple game with five RBIs. By the end of the weekend series, Marcovecchio had seven RBIs and a .563 batting average in the series. Marcovecchio’s biggest games were in the first and third game of the series. She went 3-for-4 in the first and 3for-5 in the third. Marcovecchio and the University of Northern Colorado (21-27, 6-10 PCSC) will play in their final conference series of the season, starting at 1 p.m. Saturday at Seattle.
Wednesday, April 25, 2012
The Mirror 11
1 BR Apt. $375/mo, 2BR Apt. $500/mo., 3BR House $900/mo. All close to campus & in good condition. Call 970.590.4132.
Homes for Rent 715 14th. St. 1BD, 1BA Apt. Very clean, $435/mo. + gas. No pets. Avail. 3/22. Call 970-3538497. 1834 8th Avenue, FIVE-BEDROOM, TWO-BATH. W/D included, free utilities, off street parking. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $1400/mo. and $1400 deposit. Multiple THREE-BEDROOM college rentals, ranging from $750-$825/mo. FIVE-BEDROOM college rental, excellent condition with spacious rooms, $1375/mo. SIX-BEDROOM college rental , large rooms, 2 kitchens, W/D included, $1770/mo. SEVEN-BEDROOM, THREE-BATHROOM college rental, hard wood floors and large bedrooms, $1995/mo. TEN-BEDROOM college rental, excellent condition, 3 levels w/ newer finishes and abundant parking, $2650. ALL RENTALS CLOSE TO CAMPUS. Call Woody Investments for a tour 970330-7427.
4 bedroom main level of house. 2210 10th Ave. 1 block to UC. W/D, offstreet parking. $1100/month + gas + elec. 970-222-1537 3 bedroom lower level of house. 2210 10th Ave. 1 block to UC. W/D, offstreet parking. $750/month + gas + elec. 970-222-1537
Apartments Madison Avenue Apartments: 811 15th St, ONE-BEDROOM, ONE-BATH & Studios. Close to UNC, A/C, hardwood floors, 11’ ceilings. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $600/mo. ONEBEDROOM & $600 deposit; $475/mo. Studios & $475 deposit. 1BD 1BA Very clean, $435/mo + gas. No pets. Avail. 3/22 715 14th. St. Call 970-353-8497 A 1BD in historic building, downtown, 811 12th St. NP/NS, heat furnished, 970353-5466
Now renting at Campus Park for May! 1 & 2 bedroom apartments. 1 bedrooms are $495$510 and two bedrooms are $635-$640. Rent includes water, sewer, trash, heat and internet. Onsite laundry, elevator and just blocks from the UNC Campus! Call Woody Investments 970-330-7427 for a tour. Cranford Apartments: 1001 Cranford Place, ONE-BEDROOM, ONE-BATH. Across from Gunter Hall, off street parking. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $550/mo. + electric, $350 deposit. St. Vrain Apartments: 2003 9th Avenue, TWO-BEDROOM, ONEBATH. On campus, laundry facility on site, off street parking, free wireless internet. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $625/mo. + electric, $450 deposit. 1932 8th Avenue, FOUR-BEDROOM, TWO-BATH. W/D included, free utilities, off street parking. 1/2 off June, July & August rent! $1200/mo. & $1200 deposit.
Bars & Restaurants !BARTENDERS WANTED! Up to $300/day. No experience necessary. Training provided. Age 18+. 1-800-965-6520 *247.
Dishwasher needed. Apply within at Barnstormer Restaurant. 970-336-3020
Recruitment NOW HIRING WATER TRUCK DRIVERS OILFIELD SERVICE COMPANY ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS For CDL Drivers with tanker endorsement. Must have 1 yr verifiable driving experience and pass pre-employment drug screen. We offer a complete benefits package Medical, Dental, Vision, Life and 401K. Apply in person at 18302 HWY 392, OR 209 East 30th, Greeley
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
2002 Polaris ATV 700
200mi, wench, new tires, gun rack w/ custom-made trailer. $4000 OBO. Call 970-3962600.
Mirror Advertising Gated Storage 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 email@example.com.
Stuff It Storage. Gated, secure storage. Storage unites 5x5 to 10x30. 1st month 1/2-price. 620 4th Ave. Greeley. 970-3510525. Open 6 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Filmmakers discuss their experiences Daydream from Page 5 have a hard enough time making money to pay for food and rent, and so they cannot get back to school and resume their careers. According to the documentary, college has become a “gatekeeper” rather than a “gateway” for
being successful because the main indicator of whether a person attends is their parents’ monetary standing. After the film, the creators each said a few words about the film, many thanking their fellow filmmakers and expressing the knowledge and perspective they
FREE MOVIES! True Romance (R, 1993) Friday 9:30pm
Our Feature PresentationS Will Ferrell in Casa de mi Padre (R) Fri: 4:30, 7:30 / Sat: 4:30, 7:30, 9:30 Sun: 4:30 / Thu: 4:30, 7:30 Admission $7 Grease Sing-A-Long (PG-13) Sun: 7:00 Admission $10
gained over the course of making the film. “This has been a really long road, it’s been really great, really great teamwork,” said Danny Gross, a senior English major and member of the documentary team. Alexandria Vasquez, a senior journalism major and
original member of the documentary team, said she had been expecting to hear that the American dream was dead and was surprised by many of the responses. “Even for people who had been through so much, at the end of the day they still say ‘I think I can make it,’” Vasquez said.
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.
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.
12 The Mirror
Wednesday, April 25, 2012