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Maine Campus December 4 2017

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Repository Citation Staff, Maine Campus, "Maine Campus December 4 2017" (2017). Maine Campus Archives. 5277. https://digitalcommons.library.umaine.edu/mainecampus/5277

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< A a Vol 136, No. 12 /¥\ Maine Campus Jr w The University of Maine's Student Newspaper! Est. 1875 Sports Culture Opinion Black Beate settle for a draw versus Vermont B1 UMaine graduate, Manna Gray, wins Miss Maine A12 Editonal The end of affordable graduate school A6

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Dr Gayle Zydlewski speaks in front of faculty and staff about running for the position of the director for the Mame Sea Grant program Ian Ligget, Staff The speech took place on Nov. 30 in Norman Smith Hall.

ack Barber the remainder supporting on sea-run fish, present­ beyond the impact my sci­ cording to his curriculum master’s degree in eco­ Staff Writer management, outreach, ed her vision on Nov. 30. ence is making," Zydlewski vitae. Ambrose worked as nomics and his Ph.D in and education programs,” Ambrose, who has taught said at her presentation. the Chairman of the Depart­ natural resources from the The Mame Sea Grant, a according the the job de­ biology at University of During her presentation, ment of Biology at Bates, University of Michigan, Ann National Oceanic and At- scription for the director Oslo, Norway; East Caroli- Zydlewski said expanding and received awards such Arbor. Rubino’s current • l ' * ' | • • • ■ • • . < - - . mospheric Administration position. v na' University and Williams the scope of the Sea Grant as the Alexander von Hum- role at the NOAA aquacul­ (NOAA) grant program, The position is on the College presented on Dec. and finding new sources boldt Memorial Prize ’and ture program requires him has narrowed down appli­ seventh band of the sal­ 1. Rubino, who has 25 of funding was one of the the Kroepsch Award for to manage a $9.3 million cants for Director of the aried pay schedule and years of experience in ag­ goals for Sea Grant proj­ Excellence in Teaching at budget anckcoordinate the Sea Grant to three finalists. therefore pays between riculture, aquaculture and ects. Bates. Ambrose also grad­ administration of at least NOAA awards roughly $1.2 $61,535 and $102,560 a Marine resources manage­ “I know the funding at­ uated magna cum laude $10 million a year in grants, million a year to the Sea year. ment, will present on Dec. mosphere is really diffi­ from Princeton, and has according to his curriculum Grant, according to the job Dr. Gayle Zydlewski, as­ 4. cult,” Zydlewski said. advised over 50 students vitae. description. sociate professor of marine Zydlewski worked at Zydlewski also said the during his career. Rubino has worked for The chosen finalist will science at the University the University of Mame as Sea Grant should focus on In 2015, Ambrose was the Carbon Finance Unit replace the former director, of Mame; Dr. William G. a postdoctoral research the relationship between appointed to a one-year of the World Bank, the In­ Paul Anderson, who has Ambrose, Jr., professor of associate from 1996 to the land and the sea, such term as the program di­ ternational Finance Cor­ stepped down as director biology at Bates College; 1997, according to her as the Penobscot water­ rector for NCAA’s Arctic poration and the Palmet­ for a position at the Mame and Dr. Michael C. Rubi­ curriculum vitae. She re­ shed and dam removals. Observing Network (AON), to Aquaculture Company. Center for Coastal Fisher­ no, director of the Office of turned to UMaine m 2012 Zydlewski suggested hiring where he managed over In 1987 he co-founded ies. Aquaculture at NOAA are after holding positions at an extension agent for the $12 million according to the aquaculture company "Approximately 50% of the three finalists. UMass Amherst, the Conte Penobscot River estuary a Bates News article by Bluewaters, Inc. the NOAA funds are distrib­ The finalists are required Anadromous Fish Research area. Kent Fischer. The AON uted for research and edu­ to give a presentation on Center and the Abernathy Ambrose received his uses buoys and satellites cation projects, awarded their vision for the future of Fish Technology Center. Ph.D m marine sciences to observe environmental through a biennial peer-re­ the Sea Grant. Zydlewski, “I look at this as an op­ from the University of North change m the Arctic. viewed competition, with whose research focuses portunity to have an impact Carolina at Chapel Hill, ac­ Rubino received his

LePage discusses UAAaineGOLD Medicaid bill to Develop New • % Online Graduate Hailey Bryant the cost of Medicaid cov­ up 40.9 percent of Mame’s Contributor erage for 80,000 people. A Medicaid population, or recent Politico article cited 114,000 children. Medicaid In early November, Mame’s health agency, who costs just over $3,500 per Course Standards Maine citizens voted to said that by 2020, expan­ child each year, and just expand Medicaid under sion of Medicaid will likely over $5,400 per adult. The the Affordable Care Act. cost the state $97 million. report also highlighted the ack Barber dent for Research and Dean 20105. According to a New York Until 2016, the fed­ loss of federal funding for Staff Writer of the Graduate School, Kody Varahramyan also ex­ Times election poll, Mame eral government fronted cutting state funding — for Varahramyan; and Associate pressed the need for these is the first state m the the cost under the Afford­ every $1 Mame removes The University of Mame Provost for the Division of online programs to meet country to solve the Medic­ able Care Act, colloquial­ from the state Medicaid Graduate School is creating Lifelong Learning, Monique state, national and global aid question via a referen­ ly known as Obamacare. budget, it loses $1.81 in a framework for a new stan­ LaRocque; held an open needs, and increase research dum. Though 58.9 percent Over time, however, state federal funds. dard of online graduate pro­ meeting to discuss UMame­ capabilities and interdisciplin­ of the state voted in favor governments will have to Most states, according grams. The initiative, called GOLD m Room 57 of Stodder ary work. of expansion of access, pay higher percentages of to the Kaiser Family Foun­ UMameGOLD, will allow cur­ Hall. One goal of UMaine Governor Paul LePage has the cost, starting with five dation’s annual Medicaid rent graduate programs to Varahramyan laid out the through the UMameGOLD stated that he will not im­ percent and moving up in­ budget survey, use gener­ achieve the UMameGOLD goals of the initiative. He said initiative is "to be the Premier plement the expansion. crementally to 10 percent al state funds to cover ex­ label if they reach specific that increasing revenue and Provider of graduate educa­ As of mid-November, over the next two years. pansion costs, and some benchmarks. growth is vital, especially tion” m the state, according LePage has vetoed Med- Because of the high cost, tax health care providers. The UMameGOLD initia­ due to a downward trend of to Varahramyan. icaid expansion bills five LePage is hesitant to im­ Maine has until fiscal year tive is being created by the graduate enrollment over the UMaine will implement a times. Finances are a ma- revenue sharing model for • • ; plement the expansion, 2019 to finalize state fund- Graduate School, the Divi­ last decade. This trend has jor concern, because the even though the majority of ing. sion of Lifelong Learning and reversed somewhat in 2016 programs that qualify for . I federal government will Mame voters are in favor. In 2016, the Bangor the University of Mame. Pro­ and 2017, according to the UMameGOLD. The model will not fund it entirely. During In January 2017, the Daily News published an grams have the option of ap­ fiscal year 2019 General and allocate $200 per student en­ the January session, Mame American Academy of Pe­ article regarding the laws plying for the UMameGOLD Education Budget materials, rolled m a three-credit course legislators will have to cre­ diatrics released a report label. but enrollment is still far be­ ate a new budget to cover that said children, make See LePage on A2 On Nov. 29, Vice Presi- low what it was m the early See Graduate on A3 • • * I

High: *49 H'9h: Sunday High: 35* Low: 41’ Wednesday Low: 25* Friday Saturday Low: 28* r Low: 19* O• ,5. Police Beat - A.5 Opinion - A6 Diversions - A8 Reviews •• A11 Culture Al2 Sports Bl

. I ______The Maine Campus Monday, December 4, 2017 A2. News — J V *. ? 5; Maine minimum wage set to increase

workers fear that this will 2017 (it was previously at nation. Three other western Taylor Abbott ficially enacted and went by the Bangor Daily News deter guests from leaving $3.75), and then increase states also voted for mini­ . Contributor______into effect. (BDN). The Maine referendum For workers that rely on an appropriate tip. Also, by $1 until 2024. mum wage increases. On Nov. 8, 2016, the cit- will raise the minimum tips, the goal is that their some businesses fear that The vote came as a sur­ The Maine referendum > izens of Maine voted to in- wage in the state to $9 in hourly wage will be at $12 they may not be able to prise to many on both sides raised the minimum wage crease the minimum wage 2017 and then continue to by 2024, which raises con­ stay open with wages in­ of the political spectrum. in the state to $9 in 2017, to $9 in 2017 and to $12 increase it by $1 every year cerns from those in the creasing. For these tipped However, the result of this and will continue to in­ by 2020 from the previous until 2020, when it will be restaurant business. To workers, the referendum election sets Mame up as a crease by $1 every year un­ $7.50 per hour. On Jan. 1, tied to inflation, accord­ achieve this, food prices states that their minimum state with one of the high­ til 2020, then it will be tied 2017, this policy was of­ ing to an article published will need to increase and wage will be set at $5 in est minimum wages in the to inflation.

LePage November go into effect in ing last year’s marijuana laws regarding how soon year. While LePage has considerations. It is likely January, but the legislature legalization. Though there an issue can appear on the stated that he will not allow that by the time the budget from A1 can propose and vote on is pushback, the state gov­ ballot again, so if a referen­ this to be implemented, has to be finalized, legisla­ amendments after the fact. ernment legally can make dum is changed too much his vocal opposition to the tors’ fears will be quelled. surrounding referendums. LePage has a history of al­ changes. or is vetoed, it can be vot­ expansion of Medicaid is Referendums passed in tering referendums, includ­ However, Mame has no ed on again the following currently based in financial

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SAVE A LIFE. DON’T DRIVE HOME BUZZED. A u s. Department of Cnincil I3UZZI D DRIVING IS DRUNK DRIVING. Transportation

he Mame Campus is looking for dedicated and passionate individuals with a particular interest in journalism, newspaper production, marketing, or business management. Our diverse team comes from multiple disciplines working in many capacities to build a student-run campus wide newspaper! vauipua i

IninT^h acce^s aPPlications from all disciplines., and encourages anyone with an interest in furthering their campus involvement to apply.pply.

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A Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus News* A3

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The University Of Mame Graduate School holds a meeting to lay out the future of the online degree program Evan Loignon, Staff. *, • i • »• .

Graduate LaRocque explained how Another topic of concern necessary for UMameGOLD professional degrees, roughly grams. The team is moving from A1 the online degrees must also is ensuring that UMameGO- status. 30-credit programs and in­ forward “with the hope that be flexible for working profes­ LD students have access to “We wanted to make sure terdisciplinary work. Depart­ the program will be ready to sionals with difficult sched- Fogler Library and tutoring. there was an incentive for our ments must also provide data launch... in nine months,” La- toward an account for the de­ ules. The team is also considering existing online Programs,” on the market demand for Rocque explained. partment. “Our goal really is to pro­ ways to help UMaineGOLD LaRocque said. their course. LaRocque expects the The model differs from vide access,” LaRocque said professors with their technol­ The University and the Di­ UMaineGOLD will include grants to run annually until all the normal budget in that a LaRocque went on to ogy needs. vision for Lifelong Learning an internal grant program to the current online programs fraction of tuition revenue is discuss the efforts of the Di­ LaRocque also expressed expect existing online pro­ support the implementation achieve UMaineGOLD status. allocated more directly to the vision of Lifelong Learning that she hopes every UMaine grams that apply this year to of UMaineGOLD programs. The UMaineGOLD initia­ department based on the de­ team working on UMaineGO­ graduate program will apply be ready to be labeled UMa­ The grants will cover a tive team expects to publish partment’s success in boost­ LD The team has been mves- for UMaineGOLD The Center ineGOLD between December ■ nine-month maximum pe­ the specific metrics of their ing enrollment. The model will tigatmg the needs of the state of Innovation in Teaching and 2019 and January 2020. riod and award $15,000 for standards on a UMaineGO­ be implemented the semester and the needs of potential Learning will faculty Some of the criteria that online graduate certificate LD website in the next two • . • • • • / .V after programs achieve the students, which often differ, from existing online courses departments must meet m­ programs, and $30,000 for weeks. standards rrrrSinn frr I io "i_achievingMthe„ standards elude an one^tan tovya gnling gr^ag <^ree pro-

,? 1 K * #MeToo panel discussion raises awareness of the social media movement

Bria Lamonica speakers brought their own ists, Lori Loftin, and Olivia there are groups and pro­ creating a massive social learning environment. Contributor perspectives and views of Pennington shared their grams out there to help media response that is on­ “Our goal is to work to­ the hashtag views on the hashtag and women cope and deal with going Women reveal their ward creating an environ­ On Nov. 29, a panel dis­ One of the members of the impacts of the social these kinds of problems is experiences and struggles ment where people can cussion was held around the panel, Amy Blackstone, movement on campus. something really important. with sexual harassment on peacefully disagree with the ongoing social media professor at UMaine’s So­ Loftin, co-director of the It makes me feel safer and these sites and include the each other, and learn about hashtag #MeToo. The dis­ ciology department, spoke Women’s Resource Center more comfortable walking hashtag as a way to bring perspectives that might cussion took place in the about her encounters and spoke about the sexual as­ around on campus,” Mor­ the community together differ from their own,” Su­ Bangor Room of the Memo­ experiences with the #Me- sault and violence preven­ gan O’Donnell, a fourth­ Women are using #MeToo san Gardner, director of rial Union and included five Too hashtag. She also tion policies that exist on year student, said. “Host­ to share their stories of the Rising Tide Center and panelists offering different stressed sexual harass­ campus She shared that ing panel discussions and harassment, abuse and as­ WGS, said “These dis­ perspectives, finishing with ment as a pressing and improvements need to be talks are a great way for sault, or to just signify that cussions and events give a question-and-answer prevalent issue on college made to these policies and the school to reach out to it has happened to them to. students a chance to learn session. The discussion campuses throughout the programs in order to make students and bring aware­ The #MeToo panel dis­ from each other and talk was sponsored by the country. Attorney Dan Mo­ the campus a safer place ness of this issue to our cussion was the third one about controversial top­ UMaine’s Women’s, Gen­ nahan provided a legal per­ Pennington discussed campus.” in a series of “pop-up” dis­ ics that they might not be der, and Sexuality Studies spective of the hashtag, her class experiment which The hashtag #MeToo cussions on campus Other very familiar with, and learn Program (WGS) the Rising speaking about helping the involved standing out on was created by Tarana issues discussed in these more about them from pro­ Tide Center, and the Fem­ survivors of sexual violence the mall with a group of Burke in 2006 as a way to panels include other social fessionals and experts.” inist Collective. and how it is done so in students with red hand­ bring women together and media trends, social issues If you would like to learn Each of the five mem­ practice Cara Courchesne, prints painted on their empower them through a and topics, as well as pro­ more about the Rising Tide bers of the panel shared member of the Mame Co­ bodies This exhibit meant hashtag that would con­ fessional development. The Center and the WGS pro­ their own experiences with alition Against Sexual As­ to demonstrate how prev­ nect women with others WGS program also hosts a gram here on campus, or the #MeToo movement, sault, gave insight on the alent and pressing sexual who have been sexually number of professional de­ give new ideas for future both in the work environ­ ongoing advocacy work as harassment and abuse is harassed or assaulted. The velopment activities with panel discussions, please ment as well as person­ well as sharing her expe­ on campus and around the movement has since then staff to help teachers navi­ visit umame.edu/wom- al environment. As well rience in dealing with ha­ area. grown and spread through­ gate and talk about difficult ensgende randsex uality- as discussing sexual as­ rassment. “As a woman on a col­ out multiple social media topics in the classroom in studies. sault and harassment, the Two student panel­ lege campus, knowing that platforms and websites, order to create an inclusive

SMOKEY PREVENTING WILDFIRES DESERVES A #SMOKEYBEARHUG 1

The Maine Campus Monday, December 4, 2017 A4. News I •

I

t 1 •

This Week in Student Government

; a • Weekly recap of decisions made by the UMaine Student Government General Student Senate

the vacant Vice President made a request for $2,000 Ryan Cox funds. position. The Women’s Ice for their Martin Luther King Contributor Vice President for Stu­ . I dent Organizations Jacob Hockey Team hopes to breakfast on Jan. 18, 2018. raise funds for the Ashley With no representative, the New Senators and Of­ Wood explained to first Wade Foundation, a non­ resolution was tabled for ficer Appointments time senators the status of profit organization meant next week. • \ 9 Senators Lucia Guarn- clubs on probation. New to “enrich the lives of chil­ The Honors College ieri and Zoe Thomas have forms for the clubs to keep dren suffering from chron­ Student Advisory Board resigned. have been completed. • ** • • *• Vice President for Stu­ ic illnesses,” during their requested $1,000 for 300 match against the Universi­ stickers and 15 pullovers Club Maintenance dent Entertainment Jar­ ty of Vermont on Saturday. bearing their new logo, The American Society ed Dumas is still unable designed by a New Hamp­ of Civil Engineers (ASCE), to discuss plans in detail. Community Associa­ shire-based graphic de- Steel Bridge Club, the In­ Next semester, the Senate tion Reports sign company for free, and stitute of Management will hear about a panel for The Student Heritage produced at a discounted Accountants and the Army a new alternative event in Alliance Council is throw­ price. Motion passed. ROTC 20th Maine Honor February. Society have been officially .• "■ . •••’ ing their Hunger Banquet The Asian Student As­ reactivated. Periodic Reports Dec. 8. sociation requested $1,235 Clubs on probation in­ The board of trustees is The Feminist Collective for Buchanan Alumni House watching three bills enter­ held Feminist Career Night rental, refreshments, deco­ clude the Sociology Club build a roundabout at the Reports last night. Tomorrow they rations and a photographer and the South Asian Asso­ ing State Legislation. The Park Street entrance. The The Honors College first would shorten the time will be holding auditions for for their Multicultural For­ ciation of Maine. university has given the Student Advisory Board to qualify for in-state tui­ the Vagina Monologues. mal on Dec. 8 from 7:30 to land, worth $255,000 to the will begin nominations for tion, which would reduce Wilde Stein is grateful 10:30 p.m. Motion passed. Executive Reports department. The round­ elections in Balentine Hall the money the Universi­ for those who attended Institute of Management President Mary Ce- about will cost $3.4 million, on Thursday at 5:30 p.m., ty gains from out of state. Gay Thanksgiving. Elec­ Accountants requested leste-Floreani thanked and be completed by late followed by a game night The second would extend tions are being held during $210 for their end of se­ those who attended the fall 2018. from 6 to 8 p.m. Plans for the National Guard’s public this meeting. mester dinner in the DPC Senate Thanksgiving din­ Finally, the Board has the Maine Day meal pack- education tuition waiver to building next Monday. ner, and requested input authorized the university’s out are underway. private education. The third Allocation Outages and vacations for the upcoming renova­ ability to award degrees. The Interfraternity would allow guns on cam­ The Dressage Club re­ over the course of the se­ tions for the Wade Center. Legal Services is look­ Council held its Greek Gala pus, but only if secured in quested $570 for arena mester interfered with their Vice President Logan ing to expand employment Wednesday night. Officer vehicles. This did not pass rental, judge fees and reg­ fundraising efforts. Motion Aromando reminded first insurance. Sean O’Mara inductions to follow. the legislative council. istration for the Intercolle­ passed. . time senators to re-submit hopes to get a quote soon. Panhellemc Council held Their Vision for Tomor­ giate Dressage Association * •• * » • their paperwork by Friday, The Army ROTC is pre­ its last meeting Thursday, row fundraising campaign Show on Saturday. Due to Special Orders and An­ so they can be sworn in at paring for the Black Bear where it will also hold in­ has thus far raised $121 weather concerns, they nouncements the beginning of the next Battalion Dining event. A ductions. million. opted to have two shows The Senate moved to term. Next week’s meeting dodgeball tournament is in The Student-Athlete Ad­ The Fall enrollment re­ in the fall, rather than one an Executive Session from will be either business ca­ the works during the early visory Committee has set sual or holiday wear. port showed a decrease in each in fall and spring. Mo­ 6:34-6:40 p.m. months of second semes- days for their upcoming Vice President for Fi- undergraduates, but an in­ tion passed. ter. '..I">I|G I C-’l’ 1 K Dodge for a Cause and tal- • « ’ • -• * • • « * • •• nancial Affairs Song-Ping crease in graduates. r- f w y enV’^hoVv1 e\>e Fits' Th&y are •p- • A 'A ‘Ryan’ Wong reported Maine Department of New Business Representative Board looking for someone to fill $251,579.26 in unallocated Transportation wants to The Black Student Union

3E THE UNIVERSITY OF Winter Session 2017-18 Course Offerings

All courses offered online Dec. 27, 2017-Jan. 16, 2018

Register now y ma i ne.edu/wintersession

The University of Mame is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus News•A5

Nineteen-year-old Con­ saw a vehicle speeding to­ on Harrison Avenue. The nor Donahue was found in­ ward Old Town. When they driver was 22-year-old Jacob Police toxicated in the bathroom of stopped the vehicle they saw Lester from Pittsfield, Maine, Somerset Hall. He was deter- a marijuana pipe and talk- who was determined to be mined to be a visitor and was ed to the driver, 19-year-old driving under the influence. summonsed and referred for Dante Voyou from Orono. He He had bloodshot and glassy Beat possession of liquor by a mi­ was charged with a civil vio­ eyes and was put through nor. lation for possession of drug field sobriety tests. He was The best from UMaine and Orono's ►’ *’ • ’■ paraphernalia. The passen­ brought back to the station finest . Nov. 28 ger, 18-year-old Gregorios and put through an intoxilyz- 11:42 p.m. Dimoulas from Orono, was er test as well as extra tests .? A UMPD officer in the Hill- found to be out on bail with by a Drug Recognition Expert top lot saw a stationary car the condition of not using and was determined to be playing loud music. When drugs or alcohol. The officer driving under the influence of ting on everyone including The brothers reported hav ordan Houdeshell he got to the car there were determined that he had con­ marijuana. He was brought Editor in Chief officers, UVAC and hospital mg heard firework-like noise marijuana and paraphernalia sumed alcohol so he was ar­ to Penobscot County Jail. staff. He was transported from the Steam Plant lot, in plain sight. Two students, rested for violation of release University of Maine Po­ to Eastern Maine Medical but the report was unfound­ 19-year-old Robert Lillis and conditions and taken to Pe­ Nov. 28 lice Department (UMPD) Center, summonsed and ed and no fireworks were Kaylen Ottmen, were issued nobscot County Jail. 11:17 p.m. Nov. 17 referred for possession of found. - v r ■ summons for possession of An officer on Park Street 8:54 p.m. alcohol by a minor and four s J marijuana and paraphernalia. Nov. 19 saw a vehicle parked at Or­ Two males were referred charges of assault. 10:20 p.m. 5:34 p.m. ono House of Pizza. The of- to conduct when officers UMPD received an RA . r» Orono Police Depart- Officers were dispatched ficer thought the car to be on patrol heard loud noises 10:23 p.m. complaint after they saw ment: to Thriftway for the suspicion registered to someone who in Cumberland Hall. Half a UMPD officers respond­ 20-year-old student Taidgh Nov. 17 of a fake ID. Officers inter­ was out on bail with the con­ gallon of vodka and an open ed to a Resident Assistant Robinson from Kittery, Maine 9:48 a.m. viewed 18-year-old Chandler ditions not to possess or can of twisted tea were (RA) complaint of alcohol. smoking a bong through An officer patrolling on Waldron of Yarmouth, Maine, consume alcohol or drugs found. ■ Two female students and the window in Colvin Hall. ~ „ A ... College Avenue pulled over who had an ID from Dela­ with a suspended license. one male in Hancock were He was summonsed and . . .. „ . r , , . , 20-year-old Holly Peterson ware that was believed to be The officer went in and inter- 9:59 p.m. referred for possession of referred for possession of from Hampstead, N.H. After fake. He was summonsed viewed 22-year-old Tayvon UMPD was called to Al­ alcohol by a minor. Officers drug paraphernalia. running the license the officer for a civil violation of a false Hall of Old Town, and sum­ pha Tau Omega fraternity found a 1.5 liter bottle of found that it was suspended identification. monsed him for violation of house by the brothers. Eigh- Barefoot Merlot. 10:45 p.m. and charged Peterson with a conditional release for his teen-year-old Bentley Simp­ A male student was operating without a license. Nov. 26 consumption of alcohol and son was found intoxicated transported to St. Joseph’s 1:57 p.m. operating a vehicle with a and the University Volunteer Nov. 18 after being found unrespon Nov. 18 Officers were patrolling suspended license. Ambulance Corps (UVAC) 5:17 a.m. sive, lying facedown on a fu 12:49 a.m. on Mam Street going toward was called. Simpson was Officers responded to ton in his own vomit. Officers were running ra­ downtown when they saw a very unruly and was kicking, Beta Theta Pi fraternity dar on Park Street when they vehicle going the wrong way house for a noise complaint. 11:07 p.m flailing his arms and spit­ s". St

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Trump insulted ABC News The television series Brawl outside NY bar on Twitter as well, singling shows professional black­ kills one, injures five out Brian Ross for his false smiths making “histo­ report that Trump had di­ ry’s most iconic edged A car drove deliberate­ Briefs rected Flynn to reach out weapons.” The flames ly into six people during a Quick news from around the to Russia. destroyed three buildings fight outside a New York country and damaged 18 others. bar early Sunday morning. Local NY man starts The fires were put out The driver killed one per­ widespread fires in about three hours but son and injured five before Haley Sylvester es President Donald But fear not, we will bring it started up again almost an fleeing the scene. News Editor Trump tweeted about the back to greatness,” Trump A local man in a small hour later. One of the people hit incident Sunday morning, said on Twitter. New York town started a A firefighter was tak­ was in critical condition Trump offends with calling the agent “tainted Trump’s former national fire that engulfed three en to the hospital and 20 and four others were sta­ latest tweet storm (no, very dishonest) ” security advisor, Michael blocks after imitating a people were displaced • • » II . . • ble. Two people in the fight “After years of Comey, Flynn, pleaded guilty to sword-forging scene he with the outbreak of the were stabbed. The driver An FBI official was re­ with the phony and dis­ lying to the FBI after last saw on television. John fire. Gomes was charged was driving a white Hyun­ cently taken off Robert honest Clinton investiga­ year’s election. He admit­ Gomes from Cohoes, N.Y. with reckless endanger­ dai Sonata The incident is Mueller’s team after be­ tion (and more), running ted to speaking to the Rus­ was trying to bend metal in ment and arsbnL and is in ' stiOrUr1d©Pfrivesti'g^tioKi.l''r ing found to have sent the FBI, its reputation is in sians on orders of Trump an imitation of the TV se­ custody lOA : S anti-Trump text messag­ Tatters — worst in History! transition team officials. ries “Forged in Fire ”

The World This Week

Dec. 1 - Explosive device defused at Christmas market in Germany in suspected militant attack.

Dec. 1-13 killed after gun attack at a university in Pesha­ war, Pakistan.

Dec. 2 - Suicide bomb attacks at market in Nigeria kill 17.

This week at UAAaine... What's happening this week at UMaine

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Fourth Cooking Baking Natalie Macmaster & Nibbles & Nous End of Semester Vegan Golden Oaks 2017 Maine Indian Wilson Center Donnell Leahy Department of Potluck Minsky Basketmakers Market 5 pm. CCA Philosophy Totman Room, 9 p.m CCA • 7 p.m. The Maples Memorial Union 9am -3 pm 10:30 a.m. 4 p.m. Karaoke Night • • • . Margaritas Dr. Samuel Hanes: 1 6 p.m. “Origins of a Blue Revolution” 354 Aubert Hall 12 p.m.

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H N d d V A o 1 3 H d W S \A 3 N w o O O S s V Diversions 0 3 s o v 1 1 0 9 a 1 s □ a 0 Answer Key V a H a 0 r d H s 1 s H Puzzles, comics and more on A8 d iCa v 9-.dL.i...n-.ar±&s i d '• .i o a fl g i m a g m g wQq on q a I g a 9 Q M V ± I onsJs I H S SLM a v 1 H&) V N Q A 3 I N. 9 3 Crossword Sudoku Word Search Editorial: The end of affordable graduate school

making their taxable in­ that many college leaders pressure on graduate stu­ about the issue: “The cur­ Sarah Allisot Our current tax code come much higher than it believe that taxing tuition dents and whittles down rent tax code helps reduce Opinion Editor exempts “qualified tuition reduction" from higher ed­ is now. David Walsh wrote waivers is “nonsensical the safety measures in the cost of college for good place for a manageable reason — not just because As 2017 winds down, ucation institutions from for The Washington Post and would deeply discour­ taxation. a college education ben­ United States politicians adding into taxable gross that this decision would age enrollment in graduate The tax reform bill hasn’t efits individuals, but be­ have turned their attention income. This allows a ma­ add $49,500 onto his tax­ school.” As it stands, the been signed into law yet, cause it benefits society to long-promised tax re­ jority of graduate students able income, and result in reform will increases tax­ though it is near the end at large.” This tax reform form. In the early morning to pursue Master’s degrees him being taxed for “about es for graduate students of its due process. The bill is the antithesis of further­ hours of Saturday, Dec. and Ph.D.s tuition-free, in $81,000 in gross income” to triple or quadruple what now seeks the consider­ 2, the Senate passed the exchange for teaching ser­ when his pay is “less than they’re paying now — more ing society. We have thou­ GOP-proposed tax reform vices or research contribu­ half that” in reality. than enough reason to stay ation and approval of Sen­ sands of rising leaders in­ bill with a 51-49 vote. The tions. The tax reform plans This change is devastat­ away from higher educa­ ate-proposed amendments terested in essential fields bill received nearly unani­ to eliminate that section of ing for graduate students, tion programs. by the House of Repre­ of study nationwide. These mous Republican support, tax code. The Washington both those currently en­ Furthermore, the bill sentatives. If the reform students are seeking high­ and zero Democratic sup­ Post summarizes that this rolled and those seeking would erase a $2,500 tax passes through that stage, er education to contribute port. People from all sides one edit would "imperil higher education in the deductible for people pay­ it will be given to the pres­ to research and betterment of the political spectrum graduate education in the coming years. Adding tu­ ing their student loans. It ident for signing or vetoing. of life. But this bill will crip­ have taken issue with the United States.” ition into taxable income would also consolidate Nothing is set in concrete, ple them when it should be proposed reform for vary­ Tax code is complex, doesn’t reflect the reality three higher-education tax therefore, but projections lending a helping hand. ing reasons, but one area is but the elimination of the of how much money grad­ credits into one, smaller are bleak for the future of especially pertinent to col­ aforementioned section uate students have coming credit, and limit the cred­ graduate students. lege communities — grad­ would essentially add the in and out of their hands. it for students in their fifth The Association of Pub­ uate student stipends and entire sum of tuition onto An article in The Chronicle year or more of schooling. lic and Land-Grant Univer­ tuition waivers. graduate student stipends, of Higher Education states This only intensifies the sities said in a statement

The disappointment Don’t like journalists? of Justin Trudeau ry to imagine a world without them Sam Tracy when presenting the com­ As the three posed, one of Contributor pensation. the women asked Trudeau This is just the most re­ about implementing the Liz Theriault should be limited on what journalism, there is no way In November, the Cana­ cent of many very liberal, United Nations Declaration Contributor they write about, he did to connect people across dian government offered feel-good political moves on the Rights of Indige­ say that it’s “disgusting the the nation with common $85 million to the victims by Canada’s much-loved nous Peoples, one of this “Disgusting.” “Sick.” way the press is able to knowledge of how they are of Canada’s “gay purge” prime minister In July, Roll­ campaign promises. The “Horrible.” “Tremendously write whatever they want being governed, the deci­ which started in the 1950s. ing Stone featured Trudeau UN declaration recognizes dishonest." “Total waste of to write.” But take that as sions being made for them, The purge, which target­ on the front page with an indigenous peoples’ basic time.” you will. He is still insinu­ and the events happening ed LGBTQ persons in the article titled "Why Can’t He human rights, as well as These are all words that ating that what is written, in the world around them. Canadian government Be Our President?” Many their right to self-determi- the president of the Unit­ reported and published has To take away this common and military systems, was Canadian citizens, howev­ language anp ed .States hasjuspd tq de­ tftp, pgr(P9^ Qt ftpowledge is to take away a government program er, do not share the same equality. When Canada of­ scribe the news media and tricking its readers and the security of Americans. conducted by Canadian love for their prime minister ficially declared support for President Donald Trump watchers. Try to imagine a world Mounties. They did sur­ as Americans seem to the declaration in 2016, it has decided that the press This makes it increas­ without news. Your door­ veillance, made threats, Many initial supporters was a huge win for indige­ is an enemy of the nation ingly easy for individuals step is empty of a newspa­ shamed and punished gay of Trudeau are frustrat­ nous and First Nation com­ and the people living in who simply disagree or do per. Your TV plays cartoons people. ed by his neglected cam­ munities and activists. it. He sent out a hateful not like what organizations of cats chasing mice in the According to the New paign promises and how As predicted, Trudeau tweet to his 43 million fol­ are reporting to denounce morning. Your social me­ York Times, the program he dodges issues Accord­ dodged the question with lowers in February 2017, an issue as “fake” or “bi­ dia feeds are void of polit­ “...lasted for more than 30 ing to Huffington Post, Ca­ a quick “absolutely, yes, and has only continued his ased” and decide to reject ical arguments. While the years and ended only in nadians “have expressed for sure" before leaving war on the media since. the news entirely. If we thought of this might evoke the 1990s, caused thou­ frustration over his stance This was in February, when He has mocked journal­ continue down this path the sense of “finally an es­ sands to lose their jobs and on oil pipelines, his deci­ Canada’s Prime Minister ists, discredited objective of distrust and repulsion, cape!” at first, the feeling sometimes face prosecu­ sion to scrap a key prom­ boasted approval ratings and honest work, and at­ we could eventually reach of discomfort will eventu­ tion because of their sex­ ise on electoral reform,” around 48 percent. tempted, and continues to the extreme of ending the ally start to creep in. Sud­ ual orientation. The policy and some of them aren’t The New York Times attempt, to undermine the press, or at least the desire• denly, nothing is informing affected Canadians in the putting up with it any lon­ describes Trudeau’s popu­ dependence that American for it, in the United States. you of the new tax bill be­ military, the public service ger. Canadian citizens larity as follows: “Trudeau people have on the news. This cannot happen. ing passed in Washington, and the Royal Canadian Alex Ayton and Kathleen has charmed the U.S. It cannot be stressed The purpose of journal­ and you have no idea how Mounted Police.” Trudeau Olds, two students at Dal- media, making it easy for enough how dangerous ism and news in a democ­ it might affect you and your apologized for the program housie University in Nova Americans to long after the this is to America and racy is to give the people family. Nothing is informing and “Canada’s role in the Scotia, asked Trudeau for handsome and eloquent its democracy. While the information and knowledge you of the sexual preda- systemic oppression, crim­ a group photo when they president claims that he it needs to be free and inalization and violence” saw him at a coffee shop. See Trudeau on A7 doesn’t believe the press self-governing. Without See Journalist on A7

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Editor in Chief Jordan Houdeshell Culture Editor Aliya Uteuova [email protected], or on FirstClass. [email protected] [email protected] News Editor Haley Sylvester Photo Editor Maggie Gautrau Submissions may be edited for length, clarity and [email protected] [email protected] Sports Editor Adam Darling Production Manager Megan Hurrell style. Anonymous letters will not be published. [email protected] [email protected] Opinion Editor Sarah Allisot Head Copy Editor Katie Caulfield [email protected] [email protected] Business and Advertising Opinion pieces should be roughly 650 words Business Manager Elliott Simpson and clearly written. Include your name, year and [email protected] - 581.1223 Advertising Manager Thomas Giggey major. Submissions should be in .doc format. [email protected] - 581.1215 Marketing Director Samuel Chamberlain Send all opinion pieces to Sarah Allisot. [email protected] - 581.1270 S^eets anc* other advertising information, visit mainecampus.com.

The attitudes and views expressed in the Opinion section are those of their authors only and do not necessarily represent the views of The Maine Campus or its staff. Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus Opinion* A7 Taylor Swift’s complicated relationship with streaming services

Kalli Kirkpatrick up on the history of Swift’s standard for paying artists early this summer. Then why didn’t she re­ teristically buy her album Contributor______relationship with streaming per stream is minuscule. There is no doubt that lease her album on stream­ in full, then clearly this services, you'll see a much According to an article Swift is a savvy business­ ing services on the same decision was an incredibly At midnight on Friday, bigger picture in Time, artists typically woman. Her decision to date it was released every­ lucrative one for Swift. Dec. 1, Taylor Swift final­ make between $0,006 and put her full musical library where else? To encourage So maybe Swift does ly released her new album On June 4, 2015, Taylor $0.0084 per play of their back on Spotify was one her fans to buy the album want to make more mon- “Reputation” on streaming Swift wrote an open letter songs on Spotify, with of necessity, rather than a in full. I can’t remember ey Who doesn’t? If artists services worldwide. Pri­ to Apple (who had at the similar payouts for other change of heart. Accord­ the last time I bought a full were even paid one cent or to this, the album had time just announced Ap­ streaming services. ing to an article on Forbes, album on iTunes, let alone per stream, she would be only been available for pur­ ple Music), outraged that Roughly a year before the streaming data Spoti­ bought a physical CD Be­ making millions. But oth­ chase in full from wherev­ the new streaming service the open letter to Apple fy gives to Billboard each cause “Reputation" wasn’t er independent artists and er you choose to buy your expected artists to give was written, Swift wrote an week is so powerful that available to stream on Nov others who aren’t nearly music But why did she over rights to their music op-ed for the Wall Street it’s difficult for a song to 10, I went out and bought as popular deserve to be wait weeks to put her new without any compensation. Journal explaining the re­ become a chart-topper the CD even though the paid fairly for their work material on Spotify and Ap­ Within 24 hours, Apple moval of her music from without it. Swift and her only way I could listen to too. Think about how big a ple Music? Some people changed its policy to en­ Spotify on similar grounds: team acknowledged this, it was in my car. It wasn’t difference a nearly 200 per­ will tell you it’s because sure that artists would be unfair payment for an as well as the anticipation a logical purchase by any cent increase in payment she’s greedy and can make paid more than the indus­ artist’s work Her music of her upcoming album this means. If delaying the would make in their lives. more money only selling try standard, even if users wasn’t seen on Spotify for past summer when they streaming release of "Rep­ full albums. However, if weren’t paying anything. three years, until it was un­ chose to re-introduce the utation” led me, and count­ you take a minute to read By the way, the industry ceremoniously re-released music. less others, to uncharac­

Why an open alcohol policy would help UMaine

Brawley Benson What they are ultimately it is 99 percent of the time ever, a much larger part of alcohol ” these things — the same Contributor concerned about is student a Resident Assistant (RA) it is our fear — completely Yes, that’s the law and argument in line with “ab­ safety. Every intervention or police officer who inter­ rational — of confronting a providing a place for un­ stinence is the only 100 My three years at the of UMPD in our lives, even venes: people whose job situation in which we could derage drinking definitely percent effective birth con­ University of Maine have in the middle of a good it is to handle these situa­ be reprimanded for calling should be discouraged. trol ” taught me that whenev­ time, is motivated by an tions Calling 911 is a last UMPD to help. But, this provision dis­ The solution is to first er alcohol is involved in a obligation to keep us safe. resort By the time that And I will reiterate: suades anyone who hosts recognize that a policy situation, you don’t involve I can’t get mad about that, number is begrudgingly UMPD usually ignores the a party from calling 911 outright denouncing all in­ the cops. Period. Many and you shouldn’t either called, the situation is al­ small stuff when there is when a guest is messed teraction with alcohol will students think the same Really the problem is ready out of hand and peo­ a bigger safety issue at up. In most cases, the ones never stop college students way. This is a very danger­ students No, I don’t mean ple have gotten hurt or ill. hand. The sad thing is, that hosting bear the burden of from drinking. Second is to ous idea, this lack of trust because we drink alcohol. That’s a huge problem means nothing when uni­ hospitality, and they are in mend the policy so that it in those who are sworn to Our inherent issue — for our community. Stu­ versity policy specifically fact the ones most likely to is more in line with reality, protect us. and that of any college dents should feel comfort­ threatens those who would look after guests so that students know they The difference between population — is a fear of able with sitting back to let be complicit in a situation The rest of UMame’s will not be punished for re­ policy and practice is prob­ speaking out. When things the professionals deal with they solicit help in. alcohol policy is similar, in questing help. Right now, it lematic. The University of go too far and someone drunk people. Take party hosts for that clauses, while appro­ only unnecessarily propa­ Mame Police Department has had too much, we are Now part of that problem example. UMaine Alcohol priate in their denounce­ gates fear. (UMPD) is in fact quite rarely the ones to call for is sub-par education on Policy, section seven, sub­ ment of illegal or danger­ good, and I think as far help — at least when it is how to help someone who section A, 1 .c: “Students of ous activities, refrain from as university officers go, still a manageable issue. has had too much. (What any age, including over the saying what to do when we have some of the best. At that point, before do you do when your friend age of 21 CANNOT furnish those activities get out of More often than not they things get out of hand and is throwing up blood at a a place for students under hand. They imply the only do let the small stuff^go •^someone * is seriously• • • I •hurt, party?• t For example.)• • • How-• 4he age of 21 to Consume way to stay safe is to avoid a®w *.ameiey yia/ijirn biW- ••p' ’•'■’"‘flill I9VCP

Trudeau Canada’s compensation from A6 for the LGBTQ community hurt by past policies is a nice step in the right direc­ statesman... But critics of tion, and a perfect compar­ Trudeau will point out that ison to how poorly the U.S he’s gone back on his cam­ is handling issues of dis­ paign promises to reform crimination and systematic the country’s electoral sys­ oppression. And yet, the tem, prompting protests in American love for Trudeau Toronto.”’ is unwarranted. Trudeau Many Americans love and his administration Trudeau because we only need to buckle down and hear about the big PR start making good on cam­ campaign events that his paign promises before he administration organizes loses his chance

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Journalist reign of terror gets to con­ that would hit you. purpose of the news media from A6 tinue. Nothing is informing We would be a nation in is a professional one, de­ you of the natural disasters the dark, more afraid and voted to give America the occurring half way across untrusting than ever. Be­ information and knowledge the world, and you are in cause despite Trump’s end­ they rightfully deserve, to tors littering Hollywood no way prepared for what less claims of dishonesty keep them out of the dark. and Washington and their to expect if a disaster like and malicious agendas, the toy. K’ The Maine Campus Monday, December 4, 2017 A8 • Diversions Diversions

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Word Search: Christmas

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Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus Culture • A9 Reviews

f PODCAST S MOVIE > RECIPE

"Stuff You Should Know" but do "Lady Bird" Movie Review Baked Spaghetti Squash they know? Lasagna Style

WITH JOSH AND CHUCK hoto courtesy of imdb.com

RATING ★★ RATING ★★★★★ RATING ★★★★

ordan Houdeshell up finishing the podcast Finn Bradenday The magic of “Lady Bird” is ordan Houdeshell One thing that was con­ Editor in Chief more confused than when Contributor in its normalcy. Lady Bird is Editor in Chief venient about this recipe I started it. one of millions of women was that it was gluten-free Over Thanksgiving The problem z with The newly released with similar stories, includ­ This week I was look­ and vegetarian. As someone Break, I attempted to in­ these podcasts for me is “Lady Bird” follows a high ing my 18-year-old sister, ing for a dish that was nice who is gluten-free, it was troduce my mom to pod­ that they seem like they school girl’s path through who is in her senior year and easy to make, but that I really nice to have a reci­ casts, hoping that she should be cool. And they her senior year of Catholic of high school, and expe­ could also potentially make pe that I didn’t have to buy would love them as much could be if they called in high school, including her riencing the same trials of over winter break to woo special things for to make it as I do. Maybe it was my other people. There are tribulations with religion getting into college. There my family with my amazing gluten free. That was part of podcast choices, but it so many opportunities to and her overbearing moth­ is nothing special about cooking skills. The recipe I the reason I chose to make was an unsuccessful mis­ reach out to people in re­ er. I’m a male, was raised the story, but it stands out selected was Baked Spa­ it. Since it was vegetarian, it sion. When she wasn’t sold lated fields or even people as an atheist and went to as one of the most unique ghetti Squash Lasagna Style, was also a good lasagna op­ on “S-Town”, one of my who have more knowledge public school for most of movies I’ve ever seen. which I found by searching tion for my vegetarian friend. personal favorites, I de­ than these two do. While my life, and have a great The cinematography for a holiday recipe. The rec­ It was also a reasonably cided to try one that has there are some topics they relationship with my mom. does its job of placing ipe is available with the full cheap recipe, that would never been my favorite, are super knowledgeable There aren’t many Ameri­ “Lady Bird” in 2017. Many article at mainecampus.com. leave me with leftovers for but is usually interesting. about, it never hurts to cans who relate less to the of the shots are cast in Although this recipe prob­ a couple days if I made it for “Stuff You Should Know” bring in an expert in the life of Christine “Lady Bird” soft orange light, almost ably won’t be the one that I just myself. I spent less than make to impress my family, was definitely not the best field. |t would add more McPhersont , » • * and v 1* I amI % the/ » vintage. Ultimately, it’s not $15 on the ingredients for the choice to convince her how credibility jto their podcas^ wrong person to be review-o original, and the artistry, pf it was one of the most de­ recipe and it made four lasa­ awesome podcasts are. as well. Why would you run ing it, but nonetheless, I’ll the filming takes a back licious recipes I have ever gna servings and two more For anyone who listens a podcast all about organ give it my best shot. seat to strong acting and made by myself. The one with just spaghetti squash to this and loves it, I’m sor­ donation and not try and Lady Bird, played by dialogue. downside was that it was as well as cheese and sauce, ry. I love the idea of it and interview someone who Saoirse Ronan, has am­ Inspiration for Lady much more hands-on than I making it affordable for a col­ some of the topics they works in the medical field bitious dreams of getting Bird’s last year of high expected. lege-student on a budget. choose are super interest­ and has experience with it? out of Sacramento, Ca­ school comes in the form The recipe says that the Despite the cook time, I ing and always pull me in. Maybe it’s the journalist in lif. to go to college on the of the drama club. Along prep time should have been would consider making the But when it’s all said and me, but how do we know East Coast “where culture with her best friend, Ju­ 30 minutes and it took me recipe again. Having never done, they are pretty bor­ where they are getting all is, like New York, or at lie (Beanie Feldstein), she another hour and 15 minutes made homemade sauce, I ing. their information from and least Connecticut or New joins the club with the to cook. What the recipe was surprised at what a dif­ The premise of the whether it is actually com­ Hampshire, where writers hopes of finding a way to didn’t say was that the time ference it made in the taste. podcast is that the hosts, plete and accurate? live in the woods,” as she entertain themselves for a it took to cook was also the The sauce was much more Charles (Chuck) Bryant Another issue I have says during a college vis­ lackluster year. Lady Bird time that you would have to flavorful and fulfilling than and Josh Clark, are inves­ with the podcast are the it car trip with her moth­ falls for Danny, a sexually be doing things. Cooking the the typical sauce that I use tigating topics and produc­ hosts themselves. They er. Her family lives on the ambiguous Irish Catholic spaghetti sqtiash was easy, with my pasta. It went very ing a podcast that informs have their funny moments, self-described “wrong side boy in the theater group I knew what I was doing be­ well with the cheese and the public about this topic but it usually just seems of the tracks” in the low­ and goes through some of cause I’ve done that before. spaghetti squash, which sur­ for 30 to 50 minutes. The like two friends hanging er-income section of Sac­ the standard firsts, before The hard part was making prised me as I usually find topics they choose are out and talking about their ramento. Laurie Metcalf falling into the rich crowd the sauce to put in the lasa­ red sauce to be too heavy awesome and super di­ issues. Sometimes they plays Lady Bird’s mother, and struggling with figuring gna, which required almost for spaghetti squash, but it verse. Some of the ones I will bring up inside jokes Marion, a psychiatric nurse out how to deal with her constant stirring. First you all went together beautifully. have listened to are about between the two of them struggling to provide for newfound popularity. had to saute the onions and I should mention that I did organ donation, swearing, or talk about parts of their the McPhersons after the “Lady Bird” is uncom­ garlic until they were golden, leave the olives out, but if daylight saving time, em­ personal life that we, listen­ father, Larry (Tracy Letts), fortably recognizable as a which took close to 20 min­ you are an olive lover, that pathy and filibusters. Many ers, know nothing about. is fired. cross-section of the Ameri­ utes. Then I added the to­ would just add more flavor to of these, I had started but Maybe if you have listened “Lady Bird” is Greta can teens, sometimes strik­ matoes, basil and vegetable the recipe as a whole, which simply couldn’t finish. to more of the podcasts Gerwig’s second directori­ ing so close to home that bouillon to make the sauce was one of the things that I One of the big problems you know more of these al gig, and by all accounts, my sister had to retract into and let it thicken, which felt the recipe lacked. I have with the podcast is comments, but as an occa­ she knocked it out of the her hoodie in embarrass­ took close to 20-30 minutes. With the colder weather the fact that they rarely, if sional listener, it made me park. This movie captures ment, for minutes at a time. By this time, the spaghetti coming, lasagna is the per­ ever, call on experts to help lose interest. the crisis of the American It’s also hopeful. While the squash was done and I could fect food to come home to them discuss these issues. If you are looking for a teen in its rawest form, the audience doesn’t know if pull it out and make the ac­ at the end of the day; spa­ All the information they get riveting podcast that will characters are not beauti­ Lady Bird will be classi­ tual lasagna. At that point, ghetti squash makes it a is based on information keep you awake on your fied, and their inner work­ cally successful in her life, all the hard work was done lighter option. All in all, this they research and find. For ride home, I would not rec­ ings are laid out graphically. we know that she finds and I could just put it in the recipe is perfect if you have the podcast that I showed ommend “Stuff you Should Gerwig manages to cover peace with her beginnings oven and wait 20 minutes a simple homework assign­ my mom on daylight saving Know.” It may well be the almost every challenge a in Northern California. Ger­ for it to be all done. It was ment or something you can time, there was so much stuff we should know, but woman may face in the wig makes the optimism of worth the taste when I put it uncertainty. They seemed this podcast is not be the latter years of high school, Lady Bird’s story clear from all together, but it would have Read the rest at very unsure about how ex­ best place to get it from. while preserving “Lady the beginning. been much easier to just use । mamcampus.com actly it worked and I ended Bird” as a single-track film. store-bought sauce.

captain in the United States Miss Maine I from A12 Army Reserve and Miss USA 2016. Both Gray and Barber share the experience of be­ Have questions? Need advice? “I think she will be very ing in the military. successful in whatever she Her advice to current does,” Stormer said. “She UMaine students would be Ask Barb. She's in the know. works very hard, is disci­ to focus on the relationships plined, and has standards they are building. for herself. Those basic “College goes by super qualities are key ingredients fast, and friendships you to being successful. She is make there will be important going to be great.” to you in the future,” Gray A week after winning said. “And never be afraid to the competition, Gray, still go to York dining for buffa­ in shock, is gearing up to lo chicken on Wednesdays, compete in the Miss USA even if you’re a senior, be­ pageant set to be held in cause you will miss it.” late May of next year. With­ Visit MaineCampus.com/DearBarb in three days of winning her title, Gray has gotten in con­ tact with Deshauna Barber, a The Maine Campus Monday, December 4, 2017 A10 . Culture From whiskey podcasts in Scotland to Thanksgiving in Italy

*I..- .J', • , ’ • - , ; saw a tot in three days — questions asked, and they lievably frustrating Dons is only a 20-minute drive The drive was scenic, at Griffin Stockford the Pantheon, the Coli­ seem startled if you want to lose to Motherwell, 2-0, in from Aberdeen. The town times mountainous, and Contributor ______seum and the Vatican, to engage them. In Scotland, frigid temperatures. The is home to Dunnottar Cas­ rewarded by a few drams of Scotland’s finest. The name a few. You learn a they’ll quiz you about ev­ The opportunity to show game was capped off by tle, which was built in the poorly produced whiskey little bit about Roman his- erything from your middle some foreigners around a postgame trip to the middle ages and was once podcasts my dad was play­ • tory in school, but being name to your secret shame. Aberdeen (often referred bathroom trough, where, captured by William Wal­ ing (and somehow found? I there and seeing the size Perhaps there is a bit of a to by me, myself, and I as before urinating, a mid- lace. My favorite feature can’t imagine the whiskey and magnitude of the build­ language barrier, but the the Pans of Scotland) fi­ 70s Aberdonian chose my of the castle was the den podcasting industry is par­ ings, as you’re listening to Roman cab drivers seemed nally presented itself when (already urinating) dad to where the Earl Marischal ticularly active or sought a tour guide list unbeliev­ to be all business whereas my family came to visit for get very close to and to be once kept his pet lion, after) during the car rides able dates of when they the Scots are quite the op­ the entirety of Thanksgiv­ the recipient of his post­ which he of course had to were a bit easier to take in were built, really puts it in posite. . '' ing week. From Saturday to game rant about how he get rid of due to the fact with a few drams sitting in perspective. Final exam preparation Wednesday they got the full “could pass better than that its roaring was keep­ Although there are too beckons, and so does? a Scottish breakfast and then that” and how he’s “quicker ing the Countess awake my tummy. While Thanksgiving in many differences to count, box of your finest wine from Wednesday to Sunday than those lazy bastards.” — classic 14th century re­ one of the biggest differ­ — ahhhh the effects that we toured around Rome, Death, taxes and uncom­ lationship problems. Rome meant tortellini in­ stead of turkey, and can- ences we noticed between Rome has on one’s sophis­ Italy. fortable levels of intimacy We then continued to nolis instead of cranberry Scotland and Rome were tication levels. Until next Saturday afternoon re­ at the trough. the Glenfiddich• •• z • * • y •and Roy- the cab drivers. In Rome time, Black Bears. quired, of course, a trip to The next day we went to al Lochnagar distilleries, sauce, the family dysfunc­ Pittodrie Stadium to see nearby Stonehaven, a love­ which are increasingly to- tion found a way to make they just want to get you the beloved and unbe- ly little coastal town that ward the north of Scotland. the trip. Nevertheless, we where you need to go. No UMaine dance community prepares for a breathtaking Fall Showcase

iarah O’Malley ogy student and President chose because she feels so mom owns a dance studio, and Jandreau is president hip-hop, Celtic, contempo­ Staff Writer of UMaine’s Dance Club, attached to them all. DeBak­ so dance has always been a of Celtic club) but each of rary and a little bit of ballet is in eight pieces for this er admitted to favoring the big part of my life.” them are featured in 10 of thrown in here and there. The Before the end of every showcase, as well as cho­ piece she choreographed Gilbert has mini solos the 15 pieces The two have music choices are bold and semester, the University of reographing two of her own. herself which was influenced within some of the pieces, always been passionate will be sure to capture your Mame School of Performing She is happy to support her by the hit HBO show “Game showing off her flexibility and about dance, both minormg attention from start to finish, Arts puts on its bi-annual fellow dancers, and was of Thrones.” The piece fea­ hair flipping skills. in dance, and they prepare but the real center of atten­ Dance Showcase. The event cheering them on from the tures a large group of danc­ Olivia Jernigan, a fourth­ for the showcase all semes­ tion lies with the incredible offers a stunning insight into audience as they performed. ers configured into a human year studying mechanical en­ ter long. dancers. Their talent and all the hard work each danc­ “We are like a big family,” throne, and passionate con­ gineering, is also performing Fourth-year bioengineer­ passion shines through in er puts toward perfecting she explained, “we spend temporary dancing is mixed in the showcase She noted ing student Cassandra De- each piece. UMaine students a range of different dance hours and hours every week with fluid movements across that participating in the event chame can relate to feeling should be sure to check it styles, and the final product together, sometimes up to six the stage. Her creativity is a huge time commitment, passionate about dance. out before they leave for win­ never fails to wow its audi­ hours a day.” DeBaker has shines through as the danc­ especially at an already hec­ Although the commitment ter break. It is a great way to ence. been dancing for 11 years, ers interact with each other tic time of the year. But “it’s takes about eight hours support the arts and your fel­ Unbeknownst to many and incorporated that pas­ in unique ways that com­ so worth it,” she says, “it’s so every week from her busy low UMaine students. UMaine students, the show­ sion into a dance minor here plement each performer's much fun.” You can find her schedule, Dechame still The Fall Showcase will case has already started at UMaine. She is especially strengths and weaknesses tapping in the Evolution of looks forward to rehearsals have three showings, start­ prepping for the final stage, excited for this fall’s show­ Another veteran dancer, a Tap Dance performance put and performances. ing Thursday, Dec. 7 in the with a full tech rehearsal tak­ case, as “there’s an interest­ fourth-year kinesiology and on by the Tap Club. “I love dancing, it is my Hauck Auditorium. The sec­ ing place last Saturday, Dec ing mix of veteran dancers dance student Shanay Gil­ Some dancers have de­ outlet. I need an outlet from ond show will take place the 2, from 8 a.m to 6 p.m. Fif­ with some new dancers as bert, is performing in five of cided to participate as much the stress of my academic following day on Friday, Dec. teen pieces are planned for well, some of whom might the dances and expressed as physically possible, like life, so that’s what dance is 8 and the final show on Sat­ the final show, and many never have been on a stage excitement to show the au­ third-year students Willow for me,” Dechame said. urday, Dec. 9. All shows start dancers are participating in before.” dience her skills come show Beccia and Emma Jan- The 15 featured piec­ at 7:30 p.m. (be sure to come more than one. When asked if she had a time. dreau. Not only are they of­ es range in style, perform­ early to get a seat) and tick­ Amanda DeBaker, a third- favorite piece this semester, “I’ve been dancing since ficers of dance club (Beccia ers, lighting and music. The ets are $9 or free with a valid year psychology and sociol- she replied that it’s difficult to I was two years old and my is president of hip-hop club dance styles include tap, MaineCard. I. • • . • - , * I ------ART • I • moments in your career,” “It’s absolutely essen­ “Students need to have Brooks and attempted to make Tie from A11 Linehan said. tial to have this kind of ex­ confidence, and through from A11 Tuesday a trend here at Linehan hopes that this perience. Some will go to this project everything be­ UMaine, which he will con­ I capstone will prepare his grad school, some will be gins to seem real,” Line­ tinue to do after he leaves there is such a variety in students for the next phase artists, some will work in han said. “This class helps school and in the seven UMaine this December af- opportunity.” of their careers. He be­ . . I museums, but this is the them see themselves as years that followed, the ter finishing his degree in Linehan has had many lieves that an artist is also heart of it all. The course professionals." collection has increased marketing. phases in his career as an a small business person. answers the question ‘Ok The exhibition is free steadily. “Everything I do, l;do at artist. While teaching art While the students have big shot, now what?”' Line­ and open to the public. The “I only have a couple my best ability.” for 40 years, 35 of which spent the past few years han said. Lord Hall gallery is wheel­ bowties,” Brooks said. he taught at University of refining their work, this The exhibit will be on chair accessible, and open Despite these two inter­ Mame, Linehan’s focus on course aims to equip them display until Feb. 2, 2018 Monday through Friday, ests being fairly diverse, personal art has varied with the knowledge needed but the experience will stay from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Brooks has played football “You’ll have seasonal to further their careers. with the students involved. Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus Culture • A11 Gallery provides essential experience to Studio Art Majors

Olivia Shipse creating the pieces, the the variety of artistic medi­ there were. There were stu­ “Many of my best draw­ for art is shared by her Contributor students were in charge of ums and styles. The artists dents in charge of lighting, ings were done in my spare family, for many art stu­ every element involved in themselves have different floors, even feng shui,” time with a pencil and dents it’s not uncommon to On Friday, Dec. 1, the making the exhibit happen. concentrations and back­ Lafevers said. some printer paper,” Lafe­ be questioned about their Lord Hall Gallery held an While every piece told its grounds, creating an exhib­ While her pieces in the vers said. chosen field. Jim Linehan, opening night for the an­ own story, the exhibit as a it which appeals to varying exhibition depict many nat­ Lafevers shared that the professor of art and the of­ nual Senior Art Exhibition. whole seemed to celebrate audiences. ural and spiritual scenes, tranquility and nature found ficial curator of the exhib­ Titled “Polychrome,” it is the work done over the ac­ The project helped One a lot of her art is inspired in her exhibit pieces is in­ it, believes that now more the culmination of a studio ademic careers of the art- Lafevers, a fine arts stu- by her service in Afghan- spired by her grandmother. than ever is the time to art capstone course dent featured in the exhibit, - istan.When her battalion My grandmother, Pat hoped to teach students Polychrome means to understand how complex discovered her passion for Thurston, does a lot of “There is more need for the essential professional be of many and various the process can be. the arts, she became the Maine landscapes in dif­ artists today because of practices needed to work colors. Through the diver- “It has opened my eyes designated battalion artist. ferent mediums. She has the digital age,” Linehan in the visual arts after col­ sity in its pieces, the ex­ to the fact that there are so She was placed in charge always supported me in said. “Almost every busi­ lege. - hibit reflects its title. Or­ many pieces that go into of taking photographs, art and she is the one who ness has to have some The gallery is filled with ganized by the flow of the opening an exhibit. It’s in­ drawing commissions and taught me what to strive to­ sort of art department, and 99 works produced by 16 visual content rather than sane how many people it designing tattoos for her ward," Lafevers said. students. In addition to by artists, the show melded took, and how many jobs fellow soldiers. While Lafevers’ passion See ART on A10

YouMaine Black Bears may know old clothes. I wanted to do when he was dressed up. from A11 Brooks better for Tie Tues­ something special so that “When other people did day. Since his freshman people remember me. Just it, they felt better about year of college he has been leave a legacy here and themselves. They felt more my visit. I thought I was wearing ties every Tuesday. change people’s lives.” confident. It just makes going to do a lot here," “At first I was nervous. After doing it by himself you feel good. You feel Brooks said. I wasn’t as confident as I for a while, he is now trying good and you look good,” Having started playing am now. I was braced for to make it a campus-wide Brooks said. football his first year of the questions people might event where people wear Depending on the high school, Brooks’ foot­ ask." ties every Tuesday. weather and his mood, ball career won’t end with He originally started it as “They always asked me, Brooks will wear anything his final season of UMaine a way to leave a legacy so what are you so dressed from a full suit to just a football. He has plans to try that people remember him up for. I would be like, ‘Tie pair of khakis and a tie. out for professional foot­ for something special. He Tuesday just to look nice.’ But picking the tie is quite ball teams. had also noticed how good Be the change you wish to a decision. He has a tie “I live football, I don’t people look when they are see.” collection of 100 ties with like it, I live it. It’s what I dressed up. One of the factors that ties for every holidays and grew up to, it’s what I have “It’s good to be differ­ made Brooks want Tie color. He started collecting been doing. What I am ent because usually people Tuesday to be observed ties his junior year of high good at,” Brooks said. come to school wearing by others was the boost Aside from football, sweatpants and the same of confidence he noticed See Brooks on A10 of his 100 ties Isaiah Brooks

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UNIVERSITY CREDIT UNION Open your account online-! ^WhereBlackBearsBank. 13# (a) 6-&|e-bra+inzr 5(9 Y&arC ucu.maine.edu ucu.maine.edu | 800.696.8628 | Federally insured by NCUA NEW AND UPCOMING RELEASES Reviews Featured Story 0 Charles Hayward & Thurston Moore. Improvisations Nov. 24 "Stuff You Should **Know Dance Showcase 0 AJex Bloom, Blue Room Dec. 8 UMaine community 0 What Makes You Country, Lute Bryan______Dec. 8r "Lady Bird** K prepares for a breathtak­ g The Shape of Water (in theaters)______Dec. 8 Baked Spaghetti Squash Lasagna ing Dance Showcase g Just Getting Started (in theaters}______Dec. 8 Dec. 8 t A1B A9 UMaine graduate, Marina Gray, wins Miss Maine 2018

Whafs happening in ■ and around Orono this week Dec. 5 - Dec. 6 .:;4 •■/X \ Renter's Fair Memorial Union 9 a.m. - 430 p.m. Free

Tuesday, Dec. 5 '.A <<« d

Tuesdays at the IMRC-Visiting Artist Lecture Series: Becca Albee IMRC Center 7 p.m. - 830 p.m. Free

Tuesday, Dec. 5

Earth, Moon, and Sun Emera Astronomy Center 10 a.m.-11 a.m. Ticket Price $5

Thursday, Dec. 7

Kinky Boots Collins Center for the Arts 7 p.m. -10 p.m. Tickets start from $34

Dec. 7 - Dec. 9

Fall Dance Showcase, Hauck Auditorium 730 p.m. Free with a MaineCard

UMaine graduate Marina Gray accepting the Miss Maine 2018 title on Nov 26, 2017 Photo courtesy of Creative Sparks Imagery

liya Uteuova After graduating from gave me. Being a good sol­ was a good candidate, and ing up. There are people about having Gray as a Culture Editor high school a year ear­ dier has nothing to do with that’s not the easiest thing who want the best for you student. “ Marina [Gray] el­ ly, Gray joined the United my size, gender, or the way to do.” and everyone works togeth­ evated the class with her On Nov 26, a Trenton States Army National Guard I look, and I learned that An avid hiker and a skier, er to help out outside of the participation. She has a very native Marina Gray was where she currently holds nothing can prevent you Gray seeks inspiration from industry. I’ve found the most agile mind and thinks freely, crowned with the title of the rank of a Sergeant. from being as strong as you nature and most important­ like-minded people in the making connections across Miss Mame USA. Gray is a Gray received the 2015 Sol­ feel ” ly, from her younger self universe and I know that different courses and mate­ 2017 graduate of University dier of the Year and a 2017 Gray prepared exten­ “I want to fulfill the they are the friends I will rial. She was always trying of Mame with a degree in in­ Non-Commissioned Officer sively for the pageant for dreams of my younger self have for the rest of my life.” to learn fully, not just nail terpersonal communication of the Year award in her unit. over two months, and the and never look back to wish Chair of the Communi­ down what she needed to and a minor in psychology. “It is a sacrifice that I am most challenging part of the that I’d done anything differ­ cation and Journalism de­ score well enough on as­ This was Gray’s first time committed to do and I have training was learning how ently.” partment Nathan Stormer is signments. That makes all competing in a pageant. At to stand by my commit­ to confidently walk in heels. While competing for the one of the people at UMaine the difference.” the age of 16, Gray emanci­ ment,” Gray said about her Another obstacle she had to Miss Mame title, Gray made who helped Gray grow as a With her new title, Gray pated herself from her par­ duty. “It is an honor to serve overcome was her doubt. an active effort to enjoy ev­ student. is eager to use her voice to ents due to the adversities the military and represent “Sometimes you don’t ery moment of it, and make “He always had faith in shift people’s perception of she faced growing up. the state of Mame and our think you’re worthy of the lasting connections with the my abilities as a commu­ pageantry. “Having to be an adult so country through pageantry.” good things in your life so it’s people she met. nicator and I thank him for “This wasn’t the path that quickly, I never focused on She believes that her mil­ important to take everything “Meeting amazing, always seeing that in me,” I thought I would take, but beauty in my life. I wanted itary career played a key role as it comes,” Gray said. “I strong people in the indus­ Gray said. this crown is an opportunity to maximize that experience in shaping her character. had to learn to truly believe try of pageantry was the “Manna [Gray] was an to spread a positive mes­ by doing the most extreme “It wasn’t necessarily in myself, and 100 percent most rewarding part of it,” excellent contributor. She sage and make a difference thing I thought was possible because of my beauty that feel that I was worthy of the Gray said. “It is an extremely always had sharp com­ in the community, state and — competing in the super I won the title, but because title. Why would I compete if supportive industry, which ments and thought beyond our country.” bowl on pageantry,” Gray of the hard-working mental­ I wasn’t a good candidate? I is important to me; I didn’t what we were reading and said. ity that the military training tried to remind myself that I have a family system grow­ discussing,” Stormer said See Miss Maine on A9 #YouMaine: Isaiah Brooks works to make Tie Tuesday a campus-wide event

ordan Houdeshell are two things that he is his last season as an of­ to an end,” Brooks said of come from his town, in­ “I had other options but Editor in Chief known for around cam­ fensive tackle and guard his final season playing for cluding Dwight Freeney of I chose here. I liked the pus: Tie Tuesday and foot­ on the University of Maine UMaine. the Indianapolis Colts, Matt coaches and the players, Everyone has their own ball. Both of these aspects football team. Brooks was recruited Lawrence from the Balti­ and I thought it was nice thing that makes them played a significant part of “We didn’t finish it the by UMaine from his home­ more Ravens and Nykesha and quiet when I came for unique. For fifth-year stu­ his college career. way we wanted to, but ev­ town of Bloomfield, Conn. Sales, who plays profes­ dent Isaiah Brooks, there Brooks recently finished erything good must come A few well-known athletes sional women’s basketball. See YouMaine on A11 Women’s Hockey 12/2 Men's Track @ UNH Loss 74-102 Swimming Black Bears blank Women's Hockey vs. Vermont Win 2-0 Swim travels Catamounts Men's Basketball @ Fordham Loss 66-67 to Bowdoin Men's Hockey vs. Vermont Win 6-2 Men and Women travel to Women’s hockey finishes 12/3 Women's Basketball @ No. 8 Ohio Loss 70-83 weekend with a win and a tie Bowdoin placing fourth and third respectively B2 Conference scores, standings and upcoming schedule on B4 B3 Black Bears settle for a draw versus Vermont

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Bears go 1-0-1 against the Vermont Catamounts, improving 6-7-1 on the season with 20 games left Evan Loignon, Staff

aylor Mannix ter Housakos netted third cle but Lekkas was there to Moments later (four min­ Puffer sent a pass across fatigue m the overtime, but Contributor period goals for the Uni­ slam the door shut. Sway­ utes to be exact) Pieper ice to O’Donnell who found managed to take a combined versity of Maine, but UVM man flashed his leather a joined the two-goal club, Colton at the top of the fa­ nine shots in the five minute The men’s hockey team second-year winger Ross few times too, making some finding the back of the net ceoff circle for a one-timer overtime period. Neither returned home after an Colton scored two of his great saves throughout. for his second of the season that found its way past a team could get the game abroad trip to Ireland that own to spoil Maine’s return Things didn’t pick up until to extend Mame’s lead to screened Swayman. winner and the final horn saw the team drop a tough home. First-year goalten­ the third after two scoreless 2-0. First-year forward Tim The Catamounts weren’t sounded with a score of 2-2. one to Providence and der Jeremy Swayman did periods. It was Housakos Doherty battled on boards, done and with 1:48 to play, Maine outshot Vermont bounce back the next day in amazing things in overtime who got things started for gaming possession of the they pulled Lekkas to add (43-24) but Vermont held a a win over Rensselaer Poly­ to salvage a 2-2 Hockey the Black Bears, scoring his puck and finding Pieper, who an extra attacker. The move slight advantage in faceoffs technic Institute. Their first East tie on Friday night at Al- second goal of the season at had it on his stick at the right paid off for Head Coach Kev­ (37-31). Swayman, a fourth weekend series back in the fond Arena. The Black Bears 5:36 into the third to provide faceoff dot Pieper put a nifty in Sneddon as Colton tied round pick by the Boston United States, the University came out of the gate with a Mame with a 1-0 lead . The move on his defender walk­ the game on his 10th goal of Bruins in this year’s draft, of Maine Black Bears (6-7-1, full head of steam, pepper­ turnover in the neutral zone ing in and sending a beauti­ the season. Third-year for­ finished with 22 saves while 4-4-1) took on the Universi­ ing UVM second-year goal­ was picked up by fourth-year fully placed shot past Lekkas ward Brian Bowman won the Lekkas, who played out of ty of Vermont (UVM) Cata­ tender Stefanos Lekkas, who center Cedric Lacroix who with 9:11 left in the game. faceoff to Swayman’s left. his mind all game, finished mounts (4-10-2,1-6-2), tying stood on his head at times to carried into the Vermont end. Unfortunately, Mame Second-year forward Der­ with 41. in Friday’s game 2-2 after a keep the Catamounts within Lacroix fired the puck on net struggles to hold two goal ek Lodermeier sent a fancy Maine Bounces Back, third period collapse, but striking distance. One of his and Housakos was in the leads late m games, and this backhanded pass to Colton, down Catamounts 6-2 winning Saturday’s matchup best moments came when right place at the right time one was no exception. Ver­ who lined up the puck to fire The Black Bears were with a convincing 6-2 score second-year forward Chase to tip the puck out of the air mont’s Colton, who entered a one-timer from the top of seeking redemption af­ at home. Pearson for Maine sent a and into the back of the net Friday’s action with five of the right faceoff circle, tying ter squandering the first In the first game of the pass across the ice to first- to light the lamp for the first his eight goals coming on the the game with 1:43 remain­ game versus the Universi­ double header fourth-year year forward Eduards Tral- time on the night. The goal power plays, added to his ing. ty of Vermont. After a slow forward Canon Pieper and maks. Tralmaks fired a one ignited the crowd and gave resume 13:26 into the third. The Black Bears and second-year forward Pe­ timer at the right of the cir­ Mame momentum. Third-year forward Craig Catamounts showed their See Hockey on B5

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Emma Lindblad press when they increased to lead in steals, 9-3 and percentage. However, the ever, it was not enough. In the first quarter, Contributor their lead; however, the in rebounds, 19-12. teams were tied for free- Brosseau finished with a Mame got on the board Rockets also found some Brosseau continued to throw percentage. The career-high 26 points. first when second-year The University of Maine momentum, making the lead the Black Bears with Black Bears continued to The Black Bears played forward Fanny Wading women's basketball team score 10-4. 16 points, followed by lead m steals, 11-6. Bros­ No. 8 Ohio State Universi­ made a lay-up. The Buck­ (4-4) traveled to Toledo, After 10 minutes of second-year Blanca Millan seau continued to lead in ty on Sunday Dec. 3 The eyes responded when red­ Ohio to take on the Univer­ play, the Black Bears led with 8. For Toledo, fourth­ points with 17, followed by Rockets return to the court shirt fourth-year Stephanie sity of Toledo Rockets (5-1) the Rockets 28-13. Sec­ year Jay-Ann Bravo-Harri­ Millan with 10 and Sutton Monday, Dec. 4 when they Mavunga made a jump­ on Thursday, Nov. 30. The ond-year guard Julie Bros­ ott led with 8 points. with 7. travel to New York to take shot to tie it up. Sutton Black Bears lost a close seau had 14 points in the Mame struggled to In the fourth quarter, on St. Bonaventure Uni­ then hit a three-pointer to game, 65-64. This was the first quarter for Maine. get anything to fall in the Mame increased their lead versity. Tip-off is sched­ put the Black Bears up, second time in history that Maine led in and second half, as their total to 10 with 4:31 remaining uled for 7 p.m. but the Buckeyes quickly the Black Bears and Rock­ three-point percentage. shooting percentage and in the game when Bros­ Black Bears fall to responded. ets have squared off, with They also led in steals and three-point shooting per­ seau hit a left-handed Ohio State After 10 minutes of play, Toledo leading the series rebounds, and forced sev­ centage were both under buzzer-beater. However, The University of Mame the Black Bears trailed the after a championship win en turnovers. 20 percent. This allowed Toledo cut the deficit to women’s basketball team Buckeyes 16-8. Brosseau in the Miami Holiday Tour­ In the second quarter, Toledo to come storming two with less than a min­ traveled to Columbus, and Sutton led the Black nament back in December Brosseau continued to back after a slow start. ute on the clock. They then Ohio to take on the Ohio Bears in points, with three 2007. bring the heat when she In the third quarter, tied it up with seconds to State University Buckeyes apiece. Ohio State led In the first quarter, made a jumper to increase Mame still continued to go in the game, resulting in (8-2) on Sunday, Dec. 3. Mame m field goal and Maine got on the board her point streak to 16 press and lead the Rock­ overtime. The Black Bears had an three-point percentage. first when redshirt third- points and to increase the ets. Sutton started off the In overtime, the score unsuccessful trip, falling They also led m total re­ year guard Tanesha Sutton score to 30-18. After 20 scoring with a dribble to remained back and forth. to the Buckeyes 83-70. bounds, 16-9. made a layup after a . minutes of play, the Black the hoop. At the end of However, Toledo took a This game marked only In the second quarter, The Black Bears continued Bears continued to lead the quarter, Mame led To­ three-point lead to in­ the second time these two the Buckeyes continued the scoring early, putting the Rockets 35-26. Mame ledo 42-36. Toledo started crease the score to 65-62. teams have faced off, with to increase their lead. With them up 8-1 with 8:04 re­ held the edge in field goal to gain some ground but Then Millan knocked down Ohio State leading the se­ maining in the quarter. The and three-pomt percent­ Mame continued to lead m two free-throws to bring ries 1-0 after a victory in See Women's BBall on Black Bears continued to age. They also continued field goal and three-point Mame within one. How­ 1995. B5 Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus Sports Black Bears blank Catamounts

left in the first. been much better than the dam Darling the puck in the Vermont zone tunities in the third period. Both teams ran out simi­ Maine played a complete year before. We’re making Sports Editor for the majority of the game. Mame went on the penalty lar lineups, with the second The scoring started in the kill in two separate instanc­ lines and the first defensive first period, limiting Ver­ sure to be more physical and The University of Maine first period. Second-year for­ es, but was able to thwart pairings getting the starts. mont’s offense to just seven do whatever is necessary to Black Bears women’s hock­ ward Tereza Vamsova fired a the Catamounts both times. The goaltender matchup total shots while accumulat­ get the puck back,” Maine ey team (11-6-3, 5-3-2) was shot off on goal, but Scobee Vermont would pull the goal­ stayed the same, as Jack- ing 29 of their own, including Head Coach Rick Reichen­ back in action on Saturday, was there to make the initial tender for a minute with an son and Scobee were both 19 on target. Scobee played bach said. Dec. 1, taking down the save. Vanisova followed the extra attacker, but the Black between the pipes for round out of her mind in the period, The offense leveled out, University of Vermont Cata­ and was able to Bear defense held down the two. making 18 saves. with the Catamounts leading mounts (5-11-3, 3-7-2) 2-0 poke it in, putting the Black fort. The Catamounts struck Vermont had a golden in shots on goal nine to six. from Alfond Arena. Bears up 1-0 with 6:49 to go The Black Bears will look first in the first period. Off opportunity to take the lead Jackson was more than up Second-year goaltender in the period. Fourth-year to keep their streak going as the faceoff, first-year forward after fourth-year defender to the task as she stopped , . » • t i' .A . ______Carly Jackson got the start forward Brooke Stacey and Mikayla Rodgers was sent to all nine. aiti rAHH'inh *U< nn. «•' ’ I between the pipes for the second-year forward Jessica . . » • • . -s. • • » • . • • | the penalty box for an inter­ ’ Vermont would strike Black Bears?Jackson came Jacques were both credited "Vermont is really tough to play ference call with 15:34 in the again with 9:24 to go in the third period. Fourth-year into the game with an 8-5-2 with assists on the play. against. We responded well well with period, but could not capital­ record, including a shutout A scuffle in the crease ize. defender Taylor Willard took that and stuck together, just played allowing 32 goals on the gave the Black Bears the Mame would go on the a pass from first-year for­ season. For the Catamounts, perfect opportunity to put our game" power play after an interfer­ ward Vai Caldwell and sent second-year goaltender the nail in the coffin. First- ence penalty on third-year a laser toward Jackson. The Sydnee Scobee got the start. year defender Anna Zikova Carly Jackson defender Daria O’Neill with shot took a weird bounce off Scobee came in with a 4-6-1 put enough behind her shot Second Year Goaltender 11:52 in the period. The op­ fourth-year forward Mack­ record in 11 starts, allowing to get the puck in the back portunity was squandered enzie MacNeil and went 29 goals on the season and of the net past a sprawl­ when first-year forward Mi­ through the legs of Jackson. pitching a shutout. ing Scobee, who stuck the the two teams square off on Olivia Kilberg found linemate chelle Weis was sent to the Maine would keep the Defense was the key for blocker out to get a piece of Sunday from Alfond Arena. and fourth-year forward box for tripping. Once the pressure up, continuing to the Black Bears in the game, it to knock it away. The effort Puck drop is at 2 p.m. Kourtney Menches, who put O’Neill penalty was over, Ver­ pepper Scobee, knowing as they held Vermont to 29 was all in vain. Stacey and Black Bears skate to tie a one timer past Jackson to mont was on the power play. that something would give shots in total, with 12 blocks. Vanisova were both credited with Vermont put the Catamounts up 1-0 The one-skater advantage again. Something would, as Jackson recorded 17 saves with assists on Zikova’s sec­ The Black Bears looked with 7:42 to go in the period. increased to two, when first- Stacey took a pass in front in the shutout. ond goal of the season. to complete a weekend That was goal number two year forward Daria Tereshki­ of the net from Vanisova and Offensively, Maine kept Scoring was different to sweep of the University of on the season for Menches. na got called for checking. flicked it in to tie the game the heat on Scobee, launch­ come by in the final 20 min­ Vermont on Sunday, Dec. 3 Mame would answer back The defense held strong, and at 2-2 with 4:11 to go in the ing off 32 shots on the day, utes of play, with the Cata­ from Alfond Arena. Unfortu­ two minutes later. Vanisova Jackson made the save she period. with Scobee stopping 30 mounts holding an edge in nately, neither team was able would rip a shot past Scobee needed to in order to keep while allowing the two goals. shots on goal eight to six. to pull and the game ended following a blocked shot to Vermont off the board. See Women's Hockey The Black Bears controlled Vermont had ample oppor­ in a 2-2 tie. tie the game at 1-1 with 5:16 “Our team defense has on B5 Men’s basketball falls to Georgetown

lam Wheeler with a team high 17 points foul line 29 times and made for a 2 p.m. tip-off at Rose answered with a made free ble double of 16 points and Contributor for UMaine. He converted 22, good for over 75 per­ Hill Gymnasium. throw attempt of their own, 13 rebounds in a team high six of his nine shot attempts, cent. Mame reached the foul Black Bears fall to Ford­ keeping their lead at four. 41 minutes of play. Big East rival Georgetown and tallied five rebounds line just 10 times, and made ham in Overtime The Black Bears made two Maine held the lead for University (5-0) proved to and a steal. Calixte was on seven. UMaine Men’s basket­ more free throws to cut the 28 minutes of the 45 min­ be too much of a challenge the floor for a team-high 33 On the game George­ ball lost an overtime thriller Fordham lead to two once ute game. The game was for the University of Mame minutes. town led in total field goal to Fordham University (3- again, and had a chance to tied for an eight minute men’s basketball team (1-7) Third-year llker Er turned percentage 46.3 to 36.7. 4) 67-66 on the afternoon tie the game at 66 all. Unfor­ stretch as well. Overall there on Tuesday night at Capi­ m a solid performance off Neither team shot well from of Saturday Dec. 2 at Rose tunately, they turned the ball were nine ties and nine lead tal One Arena in Washing­ the bench, scoring 13 points three-pomt range, with the Hill Gymnasium down in the over with just three seconds changes throughout. ton, D.C, The Hoyas rode a and grabbing six rebounds. Hoyas shooting 22.2 per­ Bronx, NY. left. Mame fouled third-year Chartouny lead all scor­ dominant first half en route First-year Dennis Ashley cent, while Mame shot a Mame was less than four guard Joseph Chartouny ers in the game with 21. to a 76-55 victory in the first chipped m 8 points of his dismal 17.4 percent from and a half minutes away who was able to hit one Fordham had help from meeting between these two own. Overall UMaine led in beyond the arc. from picking up their sec­ of two shots. The Black third-year Prokop Slanina teams. bench points (32-19). Despite the inconsis­ ond win on the season when Bears inbounded the ball who chipped in 15 points A fast start propelled Despite the 21-point tent play, the team showed the Rams went on a 8-0 run and third-year guard Celio and fourth-year Will Tavares Georgetown in the first 20 loss, Mame’s play shined at strides in the second half. to take a 60-57 lead with Araujo nailed a half court. who had 15 as well. minutes. An 11-2 run out times. They held George­ They cut the Hoya lead to close to a minute to play. Er Unfortunately the Brazil na­ Maine held the edge re­ of gate forced Mame to town 9 points below their 12 with under 10 minutes drained a three pointer with tive’s incredible effort wasn’t bounds 42-37 overall, in­ call an early timeout. The average on the season and to play in the second half, 42 seconds left in the con­ enough, as time expired cluding ten on the offensive Hoyas notched 40 points in to just under 23 percent but Georgetown used a 9-0 test, ultimately forcing the shortly after. side. the half, while holding the shooting from beyond the run to quash any hopes of a game into overtime. Er fin­ Araujo had a career mark Fordham remains home Black Bears to 24. Third- arc. Maine comeback. ished with 15 points off the of eight assists in 33 min­ to take on Harvard Universi­ year forward Kaleb Johnson Georgetown entered the The Hoyas will return to bench for Maine. utes played. ty on December 6. Tip off is of Georgetown led all scor­ game having made 47 per­ the court on Sunday, Dec. Defense took over in ex­ Maine’s offense was lead set for 7:00 p.m. ers with 18 points, and was cent of their three-pointers, 3 for a matchup against tra time, with the score stay­ by Calixte who scored 20 Maine will come home to one of five Hoyas to reach which was good for fourth Coppin State. Tip-off is set ing the same until Fordham points, and was a perfect 7 play the University of Mame double figures on the night. in the nation. The team also for 6:30 p.m. at Capital One scored a quick four points for 7 from the line. at Presque Isle on Tuesday, Third-years Jessie Govan lead in offensive rebounds Arena. Maine returns to ac­ to take a 64-60 lead with He added four rebounds and Dec. 5 at the Cross Insur­ and Marcus Derrickson fol­ (14-13) and in blocks (5-4). tion Saturday, Dec. 2 when under two minutes to go. two assists before eventual­ ance Center in Bangor, fol­ lowed with 16 and 12 points The deciding factor was they travel to New York to The Black Bears answered ly fouling out in overtime. lowing the women’s game. to balance out the attack. turnovers. Maine committed take on Fordham, the final back, converting on one Second-year Andrew The game is set for a 7:30 Redshirt third-year guard 18, to the Hoyas’ 12. game of their three-game of two attempts from the Fleming played a solid game p.m. start. Aaron [Calixte impressed The Hoyas reached the road trip. The game is set charity stripe, but Fordham of his own, notching a dou­ Monday, December 4, 2017 The Maine Campus Sports» B3 Swim travels to Bowdoin for Maine State Meet

* a?-*

The swim team travels to Bowdoin for the Maine State Meet over the weekend File Photo

Matt Hammond Bates took first place, Bowdo­ na Nuttall secured a first place relay was won by fourth-year oline Strolic and Borger, se­ First-year Lynsie Rus­ Contributor in placed second and Colby finish in the women’s 100-yard Emily Borger, second-year Rita cured sixth and seventh place sell came in third place in the College secured the third place breastroke. Nuttall’s teammate Chen, fourth-year Juliana Mc­ in the race. women’s 400-yard individual Both Black Bear swim position. and second-year Emma Blair Donald and Blair Blair came in fifth place in medley. She followed Bowdo­ teams struggled this weekend In the 47th event, UMaine finished in fifth place in the UMaine second-year and event 5, the women’s 50-meter in students third-year Sterling at the Mame State Meet at fourth-year and Florida native race Bangor native Kyle Adams butterfly. Fourth-year Victoria Dixon and first-year Claire Bowdoin College. The UMa­ Chloe Adams won the wom­ Black Bear first-year Jack won the one meter diving com­ Kingston finished in seventh Wolff. After finishing second ine women placed third out of en’s 1,000-yard freestyle She McNamara won event 36, the petition. place. in the 400-yard IM, Bowdom’s the four schools participating; also managed to place third men’s 200-yard breastroke. He The 27th event, the wom­ UMaine first-year Hayden Wolff won the women’s 200- in first place was Bates Col­ in the women’s 200-yard free­ edged out Bates’ Alex Bedard en’s 10O-yard backstroke, saw Kasavicha placed third in the yard breastroke. UMaine third- lege, in second place Bowdo­ style. UMaine second-year with just a quarter of a second Bates College swimmers in the men’s 50-yard backstroke. He year Emma Blackdeer was the in College and in fourth place Hawthorne Swan-Scott IV margin. first four positions. Following followed first place fourth-year runner-up in the race. Colby College. The men saw won in the 1,000-yard freestyle Event 41 was another vic- the of Bates students, Riley Ewing of Bates College UMaine swimming and div- 1 less.n I * / success•. • .. ’ asJ i 1V* the •!! *V. *Black in the men’s category. 1 tory for the Black Bears. The McDonald clinched fifth place. and second-year Xander Gei- mg return to action Saturday, Bears finished in fourth place. Maine’s second-year Sabri- women’s 400-yard freestyle Her teammates, first-year Car­ ersbach of Colby College. Jan. 20 at Bowdoin College. . Giancarlo Stanton talks intensifying

dam Darling part of a constant rebuild. year after year would sure­ threshold again Adding ter the death of Jose Fer­ had been traded midsea­ Sports Editor It is in the best interest of ly be an area of interest for Stanton at roughly $30 mil­ nandez The Cardinals son. Adding Stanton’s both parties for a trade to him. Stanton would also lion for the season is not in could offer two highly monster salary will cripple The Miami Marlins are happen and fast, as Stan­ prefer to play on the West their best interest. touted young pitchers in them for the season. More looking to drastically slash ton can opt out after 2020 Coast, so putting this puz­ Here are the two teams righthander Alex Reyes, to the point, they already their payroll under the The question now is zle together, his prefered that would likely make the who is coming off of Tom­ have a plethora of outfield­ ownership of former New where Stanton will wind destination would be the best destinations for Stan­ my John surgery, and Luke ers that, while not at Stan­ York Yankees superstar up. He has a full no trade Los Angeles Dodgers. ton if the Marlins can pull Weaver. ton’s level of production, Derek Jeter. The behemoth clause and can veto a trade One problem with this: off the trade. The issues with the can certainly get the job contract signed by right to any team not on his list the Dodgers will likely not St Louis Cardinals Cardinals are twofold. For done. fielder Giancarlo Stanton of final destinations. He be in play. Their payroll is The Cardinals have a starters they already have San Francisco Giants is the elephant in the room, has already expressed a already bloated, and they deep farm system with $117 million tied up into The Giants don’t boast and he has already stated desire to win, so any team will face harsh penalties for pieces that the Marlins nine players still on their he does not want to be that is in the playoff picture going over the luxury tax have struggled to find af­ roster with another that See Stanton on B4

UNH out-hustles UMaine College Football in track season opener Playoffs this year

Matt Hammond than the second place finish with an impressive 5.46 me­ aylor Mannix Ohio State Buckeyes and Oklahoma is a game that is Contributor from UNH, Joseph Verro A ter finish. First-year Anna Contributor the University of Wiscon­ looking to be a shootout. bright spot for UMaine indoor Schumann recorded a 10.60 sin Badgers Georgia avenged a tough The Wildcats of the Uni­ was second-year Cassidy Hill meter finish and won the tri­ The College Football The Buckeyes made a regular season loss to Au­ versity of New Hampshire securing a first place finish in ple jump for the Black Bears. playoffs had many ques­ statement beating one of burn in a big way making (1-0) won the season opener the women’s 55-meter race Mame’s second-year Lucia tions to be answered two undefeated teams left a statement to Baker May- for indoor track against both She posted a 7.40 time and Guarmeri was the runner up entering championship in college football but the field and the Sooners that the women and men’s track UNH third-year Stephanie Di- to her teammate and posted a weekend and with as many question remained, would the SEC is here On the OU teams from the University of Traglia closely followed with a 10.47 meter total jump. First- answers as we received, the playoff selection com­ side it comes down to the Mame (0-1). Maine’s women’s 7.44 time. year Sarah Vanacore secured questions still remained mittee still take a two-loss fact that Baker Mayfield team lost 73-105 and the men Mame first-year Colton a first place finish in the shot unanswered. No. 7 Miami, Ohio State over a one-loss has been unstoppable, lost 74-102. Santoro placed second in the put, throwing a women’s best who suffered an ugly 24- Alabama9 Well, we found shredding TCU on 15 com­ Graduate student Jacob hurdles. With UNH fourth-year 10.96 meters. First-year Alice 14 defeat at the hands of out Sunday they valued an pletions over 23 attempts Johns finished in first place Joel Nkounkou finishing in Barnsdale won the weight Pittsburgh, followed it up SEC team more than a Big for 243 yards and four for the mile run for the Black 7.87 seconds, Santoro closely throw for the Black Bears. by being dismantled by the Ten champ. And it wasn’t touchdowns I’m taking Bears. The North Andover na­ followed with a time of 8.02. Barnsdale’s teammate fourth- No.1 Clemson University the first time the Sooners over the Bull­ tive recorded an impressive UMaine fourth-year Synclaire year Rachel Bergeron record­ Tigers in the ACC champi­ Last season the selec­ dogs in a close one, but 4:21:23 mile. Tasker came in third place for ed a runner-up finish. onship game. The Univer­ tion committee snubbed Baker Mayfield cannot be Mame second-year An­ the 55-meter hurdles with a Mame’s second-year Troy sity of Georgia Bulldogs Big Ten champion Penn stopped and until I see a drew Clement narrowly lost time of 9.52 in the women’s Davis won the high jump in routed the Auburn Uni­ State for the Buckeyes team that can contain him, each of his decisions. He category. Saturday’s event. He posted versity Tigers 28-7 in the Given the reasons that I’m sold on Mayfield. placed second in the 200-me- Lauren Magnuson, a third- a 2.00 meter average, topping Southeastern Conference justified the selection, Sugar Bowl Semi Fi­ ter, 400-meter and the 4-x- year at UMaine, won the Nkounkou’s 1.80 meter aver­ title game to cement their many fans were left palms nal: 400 relay and lost each by a 400-meter trial. The South age. Nkounkou would go on spot in the playoffs. Baker up and questioning if the The stage is set for what margin of just one second. Portland native won the race to win the long jump for the Mayfield and the Oklaho­ process was fair Well this is a highly anticipated re­ UMaine redshirt second-year in just 59 seconds, edging out Wildcats. ma University Sooners had year Urban Meyer and his match of last season’s na­ Andrew Willingham secured UNH second-year Elise Rena- The Black Bears and Wild­ a cakewalk against the team are on the outside tional championship game one of the few victories for the han by 85 seconds. cats return to action Friday, Texas Christian University looking in, feeling snubbed as No. 1 Clemson takes on Black Bears in the match. The The Black Bears saw Dec. 8 in Hanover, NH where Horned Frogs 41-17, but like their Penn State coun­ No. 4 Alabama After Ala­ Mt. Blue, Mame native won several victories in the field they face off against the Ivy the game all eyes were on terparts just a season ago bama was rolled by Auburn the 3,000 meter race in just events. Third-year Ariel League Dartmouth College was played at Lucas Oil Rose Bowl Semi Final: 8:45:18, four minutes better Clachar won the long jump Big Green. Stadium. It featured the No 3 Georgia vs. No. 2 See College FB on B3

1 Ihe Maine \_ampus Monday, Decemoer 4, zu 1 / B4. Sports UPCOMING ■

MERICA EAST

CONFERENCE STANDINGS AE RECORD OVERALL WOMEN'S BASKETBALL SCORES 0-0 6-2 1 New Hampshire \ ■ 11/29 American 61 12/02 UMass Lowell 64 2 Stony Brook 0-0 5-2 UMBC 48 Colgate______84 . z A *• -A* < ■ ,. ":s. ’ v Maine Maritime 3 UAlbany 0-0 4-2 5 p.m. UMass Lowell 67 Yale 73 *■ .* •., • • • ■ '*•**' • *> A •// ■ 4 Binghamton 0-0 4-4 Fairfield 78 Binghamton 66 Men’s Basketball 0-0 4-4 5 • 7 v Presque Isle 12/03 Hartford Binghamton 59 Maine 70 7:30 p.m. 6 Maine 0-0 4-4 . • ■ 1 ■ z . ... * • Bucknell 64 Ohio State 83 . ... -7- ;./• • * 6 '• ■' ’ Ki? > ' 7 UMass Lowell 0-0 2-6 Friday, Dec. 8 11/30 Maine 64 Stony Brook 70 -7,'ETE;E-E’. 8 Vermont 0-0 2-7 Women’s Track Toledo 65 Syracuse 81 ■ @ Dartmouth College 9 UMBC 0-0 1-7 St. John’s 71 Niagara 65 . • • • - 3 p.m. UAlbany 66 Hartford 83 Men’s Track @ Dartmouth College 3 p.m.

CONFERENCE STANDINGS AE RECORD OVERALL Men’s Basketball MEN’S BASKETBALL SCORES @ Dartmouth College 8-1 7 p.m. 12/01 UMBC 70 St Francis (PA) 83 1 UAlbany 0-0 Army 81 Stony Brook 85 2 Vermont 0-0 6-2 Men’s Ice Hockey @ Quinnipiac 77 3 UMass Lowell 0-0 5-3 12/02 Bryant 59 Vermont 7 p.m. New Hampshire 75 Bucknell 81 4 Binghamton 0-0 5-4 > • Saturday, Dec. 9 Colgate 65 Maine 66 5 UMBC 0-0 5-4 Binghamton 76 Fordham 67 6 Stony Brook 0-0 3-5 Women’s Track @ Dartmouth College UMBC 98 Boston College 73 7 Hartford 0-0 3-6 12 p.m. The Citadel 72 Hartford 61 8 New Hampshire 0-0 2-6 Men’s Track Columbia 82 9 Maine 0-0 ' 1-7 @ Dartmouth College 12 p.m. UAlbany 86 • • Women’s Ice Hockey @ Vermont 2 p.m.

Men’s Ice Hockey @ Quinnipiac 7 p.m.

Sunday, Dec. 10 J; ’

•1- »v»- -1 • r«v •«£»>. .♦-* • " * ' • • • • - .w • • • • • « , । Men’s Basketball w v tOP^^EH3CREVgCORES - ' * l!?c;y7 CONFERENCE STANDINGS HE RECORD 'OVERALL v UMaine-Machias^ .

12/01 Bosoton U 7 12/02 Vermont 2 1 Boston College 9-2-0 (18) 9-6-2

Boston College 4 Maine 6 2 Northeastern 7-3-0 (14) 9-5-1

Vermont 2 Boston College 4 3 Providence 6-4-1 (13) 9-6-1

Maine 2 Boston U 1 4 Boston U 5-5-1 (11) 7-9-1

Merrimack 1 Northeastern 3 5 UMass Lowell 5-5-0 (10) 8-7-0

Northeastern 3 Merrimack 1 6 Maine 4-4-1 (9) 6-7-1

Connecticut 2 New Hampshire 1 UNH 4-4-1 (9) 8-5-1

Massachusetts 4 Providence 0 Connecticut 4-7-1 (9) 6-11-2

New Hampshire 2 g Massachusetts 3-3-0 (6) 8-6-0

Providence 5 10 Vermont 1 -6-2 (4) 4-10-2

11 Merrimack 1-6-1 (3) 2-9-3

Stanton from B3 tured the No 2 and 3 pros­ On top of that, they have pects in the Giants system, an investment in a proper­ as well as second base­ ty across from the stadium. man Joe Pamk, for Stanton If that is successful, then 1 in 5 nearly as deep a farm straight up. their financial flexibility will children system as the Cardinals, The Giants could now increase even more so. considering all the trades have some payroll flexibil­ Bottom line faces hunger. they have made to make ity. If the fans stay in atten­ The Marlins have al­ their World Series runs in dance the way they have ready stated that their main Thorp s more than onou^n food 'n Arrerca for every 2010,2012 and 2014. They since AT&T Park opened objective this offseason child who struggles v th h •nger Helo get kids tne also have somewhat limit­ in 2000, the fact that the will be to shed payroll. The food they need by oup orticg Feeding Amer the ed payroll flexibility, with team does not have to Giants are the better suited nationwide i .Ptwork of ‘ood banks rog thor wt can $166 million tied up into make mortgage payments of these two teams to take so.ve hunger ‘ Jon u at FeedingAmerica org 12 players, including the opens opportunity to pull on this gigantic contract. recently retired Matt Cain. the trigger on Stanton, who Here's hoping they win be­ The talks between the Gi­ will seriously help this team tween now and 2020. ants and Marlins have fea­ in the power department.

{■ Monaay December 4 2017 The Maine Campus Sports* B5 How the rest of the N FL will play out

sam Wheeler defense, finishing 15-1 to been in the playoffs before der center for Minnesota er. of the pressure off Brees. Contributor get home field advantage and will continue his hot As for Atlanta, Matt Ryan is Saints @ Eagles: Sec­ The defense has also been throughout the playoffs streak. playing the best ball of the ond-year stud versus the better than recent years. With the NFL regular Despite a loss to the Los Ravens @ Patriots: season, and Julio Jones is ageless wonder. A dome The Saints have gone from season nearing the end, Angeles Rams, the New This matchup never seems continuing to put up mon­ team traveling to Philly having one of the worst it’s time to start thinking Orleans Saints win out and to lose its steam. What a ster stats. That duo, along may not seem ideal, but statistical defenses in re­ about the playoffs. Here take the No 2 seed Solid history these two teams with the Falcons defensive the Saints won there in cent years to 15th in the are my predictions as we play from Case Keenum have in the playoffs. The line, does just enough to the playoffs a couple years league as of now. head down the stretch. and the defense put the Patriots will win, but ex­ crush Minnesota’s hopes ago. This Eagles team is As for the Patriots, al­ The Playoff Picture: Minnesota Vikings in the pect a fight from Baltimore. of being the first team to different. The game will be most everyone expected The New England Patri­ driver’s seat in the NFC This game gets decided in play a Super Bowl in their decided by the defense. them to return to the Su­ ots run the schedule and North that became weak the fourth. home stadium. We know what both offens­ per Bowl. After a horrid finish with the top spot after Green Bay lost Aaron Chargers @ Steel­ Panthers @ Rams: Not es are capable of, but the start defensively in the first in the AFC. Pittsburgh’s Rodgers for an extended ers: Steelers come out having the first round bye defense’s ability to make four weeks (128 points al­ three headed monster of period with a fractured col­ of the gate slow, and Ro­ pays dividends for Jared stops down the stretch lowed), the unit during the Ben Roethlisberger, An­ larbone The Rams hold on ethlisberger faces a lot of Goff and Co. Having not will decide who advances. seven-game win streak tonio Brown and Le’Veon to the NFC West, fighting pressure from LA's stel­ missed a beat, he out­ Philadelphia has a bright is allowing a mere 13.1 Bell carry the Steelers to a off the Seattle Seahawks lar defensive front. A few scores Cam Newton to future, and a great, young points per game (92 total). first round bye. Jackson­ the rest of the way. The touchdown passes to advance to the divisional quarterback, but the Saints The offense has stepped ville returns to the playoffs NFC South is the strongest Brown proves to be the dif­ round. edge them and return to up after the bye week, hav­ for the first time since the division this season, as the ference in the second half. Atlanta @ Philadelphia: the Super Bowl for the first ing scored over 30 points 2007 playoffs, when they Carolina Panthers and At­ Steelers advance. Will having the extra week time in eight years. in their last three contests. were knocked by New lanta Falcons take the wild Steelers @ Patriots: affect Philly? Time will tell. SB Lil: Saints vs. Pa­ Oh, and Tom Brady is hav­ England in the Divisional card spots and give the di­ More fireworks will oc­ I think Carson Wentz and triots: Earlier in the year ing one of his best seasons round. With Kansas City vision three playoff teams. cur, that’s for sure. The the offense start out slow, my prediction was Pack­ ever at age 40. floundering, the Los Ange­ AFC Matchups Patriots will be looking to but the defense keeps ers vs. Patriots, with the The biggest key in this les Chargers take control Ravens @ Jaguars: avenge a December loss them in the game. After be­ simple reasoning that the game will be how each team of an AFC West that went Low scoring affair for most to Pittsburgh, and will. The ing tied at the half, Wentz world needed a Rodgers gameplans for the running from the strongest divi­ of the contest with two Patriots take away Bell, shows why he’s a frontrun­ vs. Brady Super Bowl, attack. New England’s run sion in 2016 to arguably great defenses squaring forcing Roethlisberger to ner for MVP and takes over and that both teams were defense has been porous the weakest this season. off. The Jags have more go through the air. Brady the game. Philly moves on. also good. Brees vs. Brady at times, and so has the The Tennessee Titans and playmakers on offense by bounces back and lights Rams @ Saints: High would be next in line. The Saints. Ultimately I see the the Baltimore Ravens pull far, but Joe Flacco seems up the secondary once scoring affair out of the Saints have shown a lot matchup coming down to away from the pack to earn to transform into a different again. Back to the Super gate. Goff and Brees trade of resilience after a (0-2) which defense can make the two wild card spots. quarterback come post­ Bowl the Patriots go. touchdowns all game, but start to the season. Their more stops as the game NFC Division Winners season. Ravens win. NFC Matchups Goff makes the lone mis­ running back duo of Mark progresses. Got to go with The Philadelphia Eagles Titans @ Chargers: Falcons @ Vikings: De­ take that the 38-year-old Ingram and Alvin Kamara my pre-season pick of New fly away with a balanced Chargers will eke out a win spite an up-and-down De­ veteran Brees will not. has been explosive and the England, and as always it’ll offense and a stronghold at home. Philip Rivers has cember, Keenum is still un­ That’s the difference mak­ duo has also taken some be a close game.

Women's BBall- to go back and forth when lowed by Ohio State’s At the end of the quar­ scoring with a jump-shot. Maritime Academy at the from B1 fourth-year Kelsey Mitchell Harper with 8. ter, Ohio State led 63-45. Sutton then reached a Cross Insurance Cen­ nailed a three-pointer. In the third quarter, They continued to lead in season-high 16 points, tre. Tip-off is scheduled After 20 minutes of Mavunga started off the field-goal percentage but with 10 rebounds to notch for 5:00 p.m. The Buck­ 6:33 remaining in the quar­ play, Ohio State led 35- quarter with a rebound. Maine led in three-point her third double-double of eyes return to the court ter, the Buckeyes led 22- 24. They continued to lead The Buckeyes fed off that percentage with the help the year. Brosseau also hit Wednesday, Dec. 6 when 11 when redshirt fourth­ in field goal (38.3 percent momentum when they of Brosseau, who had her seventh three-pointer they travel to Gainesville, year Lmnae Harper made a to 32.1 percent) and total continued to increase six three-pointers and 24 of the game but it wasn’t Fla. to take on the Univer­ lay-up. Harper then made rebounds, 28-16. Maine their lead. Fourth-year Al­ points. Mavunga finished enough to erase Ohio sity of Florida Gators. Tip- another lay-up but Bros­ would lead in three point exa Hart hit a jump shot the quarter with 22 points State’s lead. off is scheduled for 5:30 seau answered with her percentage, 35.3 percent to make the score 54-36. for the Buckeyes. The Black Bears return p.m. fourth three-pointer of the to 18.8 percent. Brosseau Sutton then responded In the fourth quarter, to the court Tuesday, Dec. half. The game continued led in points with 14, fol­ with a jump-shot. Brosseau opened the 5 when they host Maine

r * Women's Hock- to overtime, and the Black score in the final minute. College FB ball, Clemson has one of player to worry about is Bears’ best chance at put­ Jackson finished with 15 PV < from B3 the best pass■ rushes in Baker Mayfield and those y ting the game away came on saves on the afternoon, while- I -1 football, in an early season Sooners. Prediction fonthe * * • • .* I . V . 1 ...f • • IV ’ •z • from B2 a fast break. With a swarm of Scobee finished with 37. bout getting to Auburn QB championship: Oklahoma “Vermont is really tough Catamounts closing, Vamso- These two teams will in an Iron Bowl game that Jarrett Stidham 11 times, over Clemson. to play against. We respond­ va took a pass in the slot and meet up for a Saturday mat­ saw Jalen Hurts look any­ one shy of a school record. ed well with that and stuck rocketed it on goal. Scobee inee on Dec. 9 at Gutterson thing but elite, the world Even without Deshaun together, just played our made a brilliant save and a Fieldhouse in Burlington, Vt. waits to see if the Crimson Watson, Clemson is look­ game,” Jackson said. light scrum ensued to try to Puck drop is set for 2 p.m. Tide can bounce back. ing to be the favorite but The game would head poke it in. Neither team could On the other side of the if you ask me the only

the Black Bears offense was far from finished with Ver­ mont. Two minutes to go and Holloway had the puck on his stick coming out of the Maine zone and with great vision up ice found Fossier for a one-time shot at the right dot. Fossier waved on the shot, but was able to get just enough on it to find Vesey. Vesey circled around the zone toward the blue UMciArt Fab Shap line, then turned and sent

* BEAR a firecracker of a wrist shot NECESSITIES through traffic and found the top right corner of the net. Vesey wasn’t finished ei­ ther as he scored Maine’s next goal. Fossier dangled and dropped the puck back through his legs to Pearson at the bottom of the circle and Pearson passed the puck across the crease to to Vesey, who buried the puck top left. Maine was whistled for a penalty with 2:10 to play and Lekkas made his way to the bench. The Black Bears were up against a 6-on-4 but with­ stood the UVM onslaught sv?*- • ... before the inevitable hap­ pened thanks to Holway’s Men’s Hockey wins second game against Vermont 6-2 after a draw the first night Evan Loignon, Staff empty-net finish with 21 sec­ onds to play. Maine earned Hockey reer-high three assists, while riod. The Black Bears, who kas. The first period would tage. But the Black Bears de­ the victory 6-2. from B1 fourth-year forward Nolan were looking to be over .500 end 2-1 in favor of the Black fense led by Swayman made Swayman finished with 39 Vesey found the back of the in Hockey East, responded Bears. at least 10 saves in each saves to 28 for Lekkas while net twice and second-year just three minutes later with a Three minutes into the period — 20 in the second Vermont held the final edge start the team came alive. defenseman Patrick Holway power play goal of their own. second period, first-year period of action — to keep in shots on goal (41-34). The Scoring from five different notched three points on one Fossier slid the puck to third- defenseman Brady Keeper the Black Bears in the lead. It Black Bears will close out Black Bears and an amazing goal and two assists in a dis­ year defender Rob Michel, scored what would be the wasn’t just Swayman making the fall semester with some showing by Swayman, who mantling of the Vermont Cat­ who sniped a shot that found eventual game winner after the saves, unselfish play was non-conference action when finished with 39 saves on amounts. its way inside the left post. he had his shot blocked, but key to the Black Bears’ suc­ they travel south to take on the night, helped down the The Catamounts, who Vermont found themselves second-year forward Bren­ cess. The Black Bears fin­ the Quinnipiac Bobcats on University of Vermont, 6-2, were looking to get a second back in the penalty box to dan Robbins collected the ished with 16 blocked shots, Friday, Dec. 8 and Satur­ in a Hockey East match on within Hockey East confer­ give the Black Bears a power puck and flicked a wrist shot including four from third-year day, Dec. 9. The University Saturday evening at Alfond ence play, took advantage play that led to another goal in from the right circle. defender Keith Muehlbauer of Vermont will return home Arena. of an early power play and for Maine thanks to Doherty Vermont wouldn’t go who put his body on the line to play Brown University on Second-year forward found themselves with an grinding his way to a fourth away and kept themselves to help his star goaltender. Saturday, Dec. 9. Puck-drop Mitchell Fossier had a ca­ early 1-0 lead on a Bowen goal of the season when he alive when Puffer took ad­ A good defense is one’s is scheduled for 7 p.m. reer night, dishing out a ca­ goal at 4:19 of the first pe­ stuffed the puck past Lek- vantage of the man-advan­ best offense, some say, and Professiona

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v;- AFC CONFERENCE RECORD NFC CONFERENCE RECORD •• ■ • a Upcoming Game&L East 1 10-1 Eagles I >■. 2 Cowboys 6-6 NHL: \ C, 10-2 North 1 Vikings Tuesday, Dec. 5 6-6 Nev/ Jersey v Lions Columbus (j /feV South Saints 9-3 Winnipeg v DetrdiJ 2 Panthers 8-4 NY Rangers v Pittsburgh West Rams St. Louis v Montreal 7 NY Islanders v Tampa Seahawks Nashville v Dallas Buffalo v Colorado NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE OVERALL PTS NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE OVERALL PTS Carolina v Vancouver 38 Minnesota V V 38 Central 1 Winnipeg Atlantic 1 Tampa Bay Los Angeles ' V 2 36 2 Toronto 35 St. Louis Anaheim v Vegas 3 Nashville 35 ■' ■ ?■. 4 3 Montreal 29 Thursday, Dec. 7 ' 37 Arizona v Boston Metropolitan 1 Columbus 35 Pacific 1 Los Angeles NY Islanders v 33 2 New Jersey 34 2 Vegas • Pittsburgh Calgary v Montreal 33 3 San Jose 30 3 Pittsburgh Colorado v Tampa Bay ■ ••• . V ■;

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