Men’s Volleyball rebounds with win | 7
January 20, 2009
The Voice of the Brigham Young University Community
A day of
Obama faces tough time making
a ‘Change we can believe in’
Brown said Obama’s promise to end
the war in Iraq will be easier to fulfill
By ABRAM JONES because of the timeline for withdrawal
worked out by the Bush administration
President-elect Barack Obama takes and the Iraqis.
office today after an historic campaign, Beyond addressing issues on which
in which he promised change in many he can deliver results quickly — such as
ways. However, some wonder how suc- closing Guantanamo Bay and revising
cessful Obama will actually be at imple- policies regarding gays in the military
menting his promises because of the — experts say Obama will be limited in
current economic situation facing the his ability to pursue platform promises
country. and other noneconomic issues.
After years of campaigning on a plat- “He’s hamstrung by the economy,”
form of promises to change the country, said Jeremy Pope, an associate pro-
the stock market’s decline became the fessor of political science at BYU. “He
main focus of the voting public in the won’t have the luxury of dealing with
months preceding Election Day. Mov- anything else. It will all take a back seat
ing into the White House, Obama must to the economy.”
now decide how to turn around the Republicans agree it will be difficult
struggling economy and how to make a for the new president to follow through
“change we can believe in,” as he prom- on everything he said he would do in
ised the American people during his office.
run for office. “We will just sit back and see what’s
“A candidate’s incentive is to say going to happen,” said Skylar de Jong,
what’s necessary to get in office,” said president of the BYU College Repub-
Adam Brown, a professor in BYU’s po- licans. “He can’t fulfill all his prom-
litical science department. “Obama is ises.”
giving signals that he’ll fulfill his cam- Some are even more skeptical about
paign promises.” Obama’s presidency. Matt Larsen, an
Brown explained how Obama prom- English major from Kearns, said he
ised to close Guantanamo Bay during isn’t optimistic either. Associated Press
the campaign and recently said a plan President-elect Barack Obama speaks during “We Are One: Opening Inaugural Celebration at the Lincoln Memorial” in
is in place to do so once he takes office. See CHANGE on Page 3 Washington on Sunday. Obama will be sworn in as the 44th President of the United States today.
The future first family preps for a change
began to catch wind of Obama. He was flooded
by cameras after political events and was begin-
By REBECCA CROFT ning to meet with prominent media such as Meet
the Press. This was the beginning of the Obama
As the Obama family prepares for today’s inau- campaign journey.
guration, moving into the White House is not the Now, after winning the Presidential election,
only change the family will have to adjust to. Obama and his family prepare for their own
Just eight years ago, President-elect Barack change. The family is constantly being followed
Obama was not even on the Democratic National by the media, as well as security personnel. In-
Convention guest list. Now, he and his family are stead of traveling by car or public airline, they
hosting the parties. will travel in protected vehicles and private jets.
Obama graduated from Columbia University The Obama children, Malia and Sasha, will at-
with a degree in law. From there, he began teach- tend a private school and come home to do their
ing at the University of Chicago Law School. At homework in the White House.
the same time, he was politically involved in the The new residence will also be a change for the
community and the state of Illinois. family.
Though Obama’s Illinois senate campaign ad- The White House — with its 132 rooms, 35 bath-
dress on July 27, 2004, was only carried on cable rooms and 18 acres —will be the Obama Family’s
television and stations in Illinois, his ideas creat- new home. Michelle Obama has recently selected
ed an urge for change in Americans, not just the top designer Michael S. Smith to redecorate the
local voters, according to the New York Times. presidential private living quarters. Obama will
“When he was giving the speech, you know that also be involved in the decorating when he choos-
something was going to change,” David Axelrod, es his personal rug for the Oval Office as well as a
senior strategist for Obama’s Senate race said picture of his most influential president to hang
Left: Michelle Obama and daughter Sasha, 7, wait on the tarmac for then-Democratic presidential can- in an interview with Time Magazine. “He was over the fireplace.
didate Sen. Barack Obama, to step off the plane while campaigning. Right: Barack Obama, adjusts a treated with a little deference.”
flower behind the ear of his eldest daughter Malia, as they walk on a beach during a vacation in Hawaii. After the senate campaign address, the media See OBAMAS on Page 3
Students celebrate Cougs fall in ‘The Pit’ to New Mexico
MLK Day with service By ERIC ZUEgSCHMIDT
to have a college degree to serve. You
only need ‘a heart full of grace and a In a physical, fast-paced game, New
B y g .VISH W E SH WAR AN soul generated by love.” Mexico proved to be a worthy oppo-
For many students, the service nent when it beat the men’s basketball
Repainting a bathroom, giving opportunities provided were a way team 81-62 on Saturday.
manicures to the elderly, making to get involved and give back to the This is the first game the Cougars
school bags for impoverished chil- community. have trailed by double digits this sea-
dren in Africa, decorating pillow cas- “There’s always a way you can give son, and is the lowest scoring game
es and making valentine’s day cards back,” said Kahi Amina, a psychol- they have played.
for soldiers may not be high priority ogy major from Hawaii. “It’s just giv- “The Pit is special, with amazing
on some students’ holiday to-do lists. ing your time to help others because fans, and I think that the players ap-
But that’s exactly what many BYU there is always somebody who is giv- preciate that,” New Mexico coach
and UVU students did on Martin Lu- ing time to help you, whether you re- Steve Alford said in a post-game tele-
ther King Jr. Day. alize it or not.” vision interview. “We feed off this
Students participated in the annu- “For most people, (Martin Luther crowd.
al Community Outreach Day and the King Jr. Day) is another day for study, “We knew transition was the key,
Walk of Life, BYU programs aimed but for some of us it’s a day to give and we knew Lee Cummard was the Photo by David Scott
at remembering Martin Luther King back … because the rest of the year, key, and so we looked to stop and con- Jimmer Fredette, drives the ball against TCU. Ferdette and the Cougars lost their
Jr., by proving valuable service op- we always think about ourselves,” trol that in the very beginning.” first conference game on Saturday against New Mexico.
portunities to students and faculty. said Charmaine Griffin, a theater This game win proved to be big for
Quoting King, Madison Sowell, and creative arts major from UVU. the Lobos, as it not only ended BYU “New Mexico’s team was extremely They played a really good game.”
BYU honors program director and “I want to make this a tradition (for coach Dave Rose’s 6-0 record against dialed in and focused,” Rose said in a The Lobos shot 39 percent from be-
the keynote speaker at the event, said, myself).” them, but it gave the seniors some- radio interview after the game. “They yond the arc and 45 percent from the
“Everybody can be great because thing they have never tasted before were very difficult to guard. You’ve got
anybody can serve. You don’t need See SERVICE on Page 3 — a victory over the Cougars. to give a lot of credit to New Mexico. See COUGS on Page 3
2 The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009
[ Weather ] BRIEFING
High 40, low 19
The world is our campus
High 42, low 26 Associated Press
Candidates in the upcoming provincial elections participate in a
YESTERDAY debate held at a country club in central Baghdad, Iraq, on Saturday.
High 32, low 8, as of 5 p.m.
Month to date: 1.00”
Iraqi candidates out
Year to date: 1.00”
Sources: CNN.com, BYU Geography Dept.
stumping for votes
Vol. 62, Issue 83
Israeli soldiers play basketball at a school in the southern Israeli town of Sderot. Monday was the first a party named after an Iraqi
television show called “Let’s
day that high school students in Sderot went back to school since the army incursion into Gaza. Associated Press Talk.”
152 BRMB — BYU Hamas fighters seek to restore order in Gaza Strip BAGHDAD — Candidates in
As a waiter in traditional
Arab clothing poured coffee
Provo, Utah 84602 this month’s provincial elec- at the gathering in a Baghdad
News: (801) 422-2957 GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip (AP) — Uni- orange and olive groves on the edge of town tions are answering questions country club, the moderator
Advertising: (801) 422-4591 formed Hamas security teams emerged on were flattened. from voters and debating is- and people in the audience
Gaza City’s streets Monday as leaders of U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon sues ranging from Baghdad’s asked candidates how they
Fax: (801) 422-0177 the Islamic militant group vowed to restore planned to travel to Gaza on Tuesday to housing shortage to the need would improve public ser-
email@example.com order in the shattered Palestinian terri- inspect damage and visit U.N. facilities to attract foreign investment. vices.
http://dailyuniverse.byu.edu tory after a three-week pummeling by the hit in the fighting. Ban did not scheduled This is the new style of They got one minute for
Circulation: (801) 422-9399 Israeli military. meetings with officials from Hamas, whose campaigning in Iraq, where each answer. And nobody
Hamas proclaimed it won a great victory government is not internationally recog- candidates feel safe enough was fazed when the power
over the Jewish state — a view that ap- nized. to stump for votes and focus went out briefly — a common
peared greatly exaggerated — and the task Israelis hope Gaza’s civilians, who suf- on grass-roots issues instead occurrence in a country that
Joshua Flake of reconstruction faced deep uncertainty fered heavily in the fighting that ended of the religious divisions and still has severe electricity
COpY ChIEf because of the fear of renewed fighting and Sunday, will blame their militant rulers violence that overshadowed shortages.
Joseph Tolman Israel’s control over border crossings. for provoking the Israeli assault with earlier elections held after Madiha al-Moussawi, a can-
COpY EDITORS Cars and pedestrians again clogged rocket attacks on southern Israel. Hamas, Saddam Hussein’s regime was didate from a secular party,
streets. Donkey carts hauled produce and however, raced to capitalize on anger to- toppled in 2003. promised to encourage for-
firewood past rubble and broken glass. The ward Israel and sought to show it remains The shift was evident at a eign investment to help cre-
Reina Clark parliament building and other targets of unbowed and firmly in command of the weekend forum that brought ate jobs.
Erin Kulesus Israeli attacks were piles of debris, while Mediterranean coastal strip. together 13 candidates in “Our goal is a better life
Nick Newman the Jan. 31 election for pro- for Baghdad and respect for
gRAphICS EDITOR vincial councils, including a women,” said Ayad Younis of
Stephanie Siggard communist, Shiites, Sunnis the main Sunni bloc, the Iraqi
SpORTS EDITORS Human rights lawyer killed and a journalist who formed Accordance Front.
Geoffrey Paulsen MOSCOW (AP) — A Russian human
CAmpuS EDITORS rights lawyer renowned for his work on
Sara Lenz abuses in Chechnya was shot to death Mon-
Chelsea Warren day by a masked gunman who followed him
from a news conference, officials said. A
young journalist who tried to intervene also
Michael Edwards was gunned down.
Cheryl Madsen The broad-daylight shootings of lawyer
A & E EDITORS Stanislav Markelov and journalist Anasta-
Emily James sia Baburova prompted grief and outrage
in a country where lawyers and journalists Associated Press
ISSuES AND IDEAS EDITOR
who challenge the official version of justice Australian writer Harry Nicolaides looks out
are frequently targeted. from a criminal court cell while waiting to hear
Abby Shaha Markelov had fought the early release of a
Samantha Strong charges in Bangkok, Thailand, Monday.
Russian colonel whose killing of a Chechen
woman in 2000 put names and faces on the
phOTO EDITOR gruesome rights abuses in the war-wracked Writer jailed in Thai prison Associated Press
David Scott region. His death Monday angered many
Chechens, already upset by the release of BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) — A few lines President Hosni Mubarak, left, of Egypt, King Abdullah of Saudi Ara-
last week of the military officer. in a novel that sold just seven copies have bia, Sheikh Sabah Al Sabah, Amir of Kuwait, and Sheikh Hamad Bin
Christine Armbruster earned an Australian writer three years in Khalifa Al Thani, Amir of Qatar, walk in to the Arab Economic Summit
Adam Grimshaw a Thai prison.
at the Bayan Palace in Kuwait, on Monday.
Stephanie Rhodes The conviction of Harry Nicolaides on
Milk case seeks top court
Saudi: Arab-Israel peace
Andrew VanWagenen Monday for insulting the monarchy is one
of a recent flurry of such cases, underlining
BEIJING (AP) — More than 200 families Thailand’s sensitivity about how to safe-
plan not on table forever
whose babies fell ill after drinking tainted guard the royal institution when 81-year-old
Robin Broberg infant formula said Monday they are taking King Bhumibol Adulyadej — the world’s
Becky Brock their case to China’s highest court after being longest-serving head of state — passes from
Valerie Fry repeatedly ignored by lower courts. the scene.
Brooke Naylor The lawsuit involving 213 families poses Nicolaides, 41, was sentenced for insulting “Israel has to understand
a challenge to the government’s attempts to the king and Crown Prince Vajiralongkorn that the choice between war and
end one of the country’s worst food safety in his self-published 2005 book “Verisimili- Associated Press peace will not always stay open
ADvERTISINg pRODuCTION ASSISTANTS
crises. The scandal over milk spiked with tude,” which he has said sold seven copies. and that the Arab peace initia-
Candice Butterfield an industrial chemical has been blamed for Shackled at the ankles and handcuffed, KUWAIT CITY — A day tive that is on the table today will
Emily Cardenas the deaths of six babies and the sickening of Nicolaides said he felt “dreadful” as guards after fighting stopped in the not stay on the table,” Abdullah
STuDENT AD mANAgER nearly 300,000 others with kidney stones and escorted him out of the courtroom. Gaza Strip, Saudi Arabia’s king said during a speech at the sum-
Mekelle Johnson kidney failure. “I would like to apologize,” he said, adding warned Israel on Monday that mit.
The 22 Chinese dairies involved have that he had “unqualified respect for the king an Arab peace initiative won’t It was Abdullah’s first com-
ADvERTISINg SpECIAl SECTIONS COORDINATORS
proposed a 1.1 billion yuan ($160 million) of Thailand” and had not intended to insult remain on the table forever. ments since Israel and Hamas
Burgundy Flammer compensation plan to be divided among the him. He said he endured “unspeakable suf- Arab countries have split in declared a fragile cease-fire to
Caitlin McCain hundreds of thousands of affected families, fering” during his pretrial detention, but two camps over the crisis — one halt three weeks of combat in
but many parents want higher compensation did not elaborate. supporting Hamas’ hard-liners, Gaza that killed more than 1,250
NewsNet Professional Staff and long-term treatment for their babies. The offending passage in the novel — the other hoping to lure the Pal- Palestinians and 13 Israelis.
NEWSNET IT DIRECTORDaryl Gibson “The reason why I’m bringing this case to described by Nicolaides as a commentary estinian militant group toward The Arab peace initiative —
court is not about money but about my child’s on contemporary Thai political and social more moderation. first proposed by Saudi Arabia
buSINESS mANAgER Ellen Hernandez
future,” said Zhang Ge, a single mother in life — was just a few sentences long and But Saudi King Abdullah in 2002 and relaunched in March
mETRO/SpORTS ADvISER Rich Evans
Beijing who quit her job at an Internet adver- described the turbulent marital relations of urged Arab countries to end that 2007 — offers Israel collective
ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT/CAmpuS ADvISER tising company to look after her sick son. its fictional prince. rift during an Arab economic Arab recognition in exchange
Kaye Nelson summit in Kuwait. He blamed for Israeli withdrawal from ter-
COpY SupERvISOR Rich Johnson Israel for the Gaza crisis, while ritory it occupied during the 1967
ADvERTISINg DIRECTOR Shayne Durrant
pledging $1 billion to rebuild Mideast war, the establishment
the coastal strip, and invited the of an independent Palestinian
ADvERTISINg DESIgN & lAYOuT mANAgER
leaders of Egypt, Qatar and Syria state with East Jerusalem as its
Warren Bingham to lunch after the meeting’s open- capital and a just solution to the
ADvERTISINg pRODuCTION SupERvISOR ing session. problem of Palestinian refugees.
The Daily Universe is an official publication
of Brigham Young University and is produced as
a cooperative enterprise of students and faculty.
It is published as a laboratory newspaper by the
College of Fine Arts and Communications and the
Department of Communications under the direc-
tion of a professional management staff.
The Daily Universe is published Monday
through Friday, except during vacation and exami-
The opinions expressed do not necessar-
ily reflect the views of the student body, faculty,
university administration, or Board of Trustees or
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Copyright 2009 The Daily Universe
For more news,
Cuban Ceremony for presidents
including audio and video,
Cuba’s President Raul Castro and Argentina’s President Cristina Fernandez review an honor
visit our award-winning Web site
dailyuniverse.byu.edu guard at the Revolution Palace in Havana on Monday.
The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009 3
obamaS Interesting facts about the Obamas change “What do you expect from
preps for change
• President-elect Barack Obama is ranked eighth on the list of
golfing presidents, according to Golf Digest. His score is right
below Bill Clinton and above Ronald Reagan. Former President
John F. Kennedy holds the No. 1 spot.
Continued from Page 1 • Obama enjoys playing basketball and was asked by his wife’s Continued from Page 1
family to play them in a game before going out with Michelle,
“Even if he doesn’t do
Another pressing matter for
the Obama family, specifically
according to Time Magazine. “I’m scared,” Larsen
said. “I hope it’s better than
anything different, the
• According to ABC News, Obama is similar to former presidents
Malia and Sasha, is what breed
Clinton and Reagan because he is left handed.
I think it’s going to be, but hope that he inspires
of dog the family will adopt. The I’m nervous.”
current choices are between a • According to Time Magazine, Obama once scored a 33 while David Nielsen, a political in people could
Labradoodle and a Portuguese bowling in Pennsylvania during a campaign stop. science major from High-
water dog. Both breeds are hy- land, said he is impressed change everything.”
poallergenic which will not in-
• Abraham Lincoln is Obama’s favorite and most inspirational by Obama’s cabinet selec-
terfere with Malia’s allergies. president. He has requested that some of Lincoln’s favorite food tions so far, but said Repub- Kristoffer Willenbrecht
The Obama family has said be served at the inaugural dinner, according to USA Today. licans should be vigilant Orange County, Calif.
they hope to adopt a dog from an and “… loyal in our opposi-
animal rescue shelter. Though tion to plans that aren’t in
the girls will be living in the exact accordance with Re-
White House, Obama has said ma Obama” branded on the in- his wife’s responsibilities as first publican values.”
they will be in charge of taking side leather heel. lady and mother, and the girls’ But Democrats are much
care of the new pooch as well as On Election Day, Michelle attending a new school, family more confident in Obama and
doing other chores. Obama’s outfit was heavily criti- time will be limited. However, say his personality will go far
Top designers have contacted
the first family and are designing
cized by many media outlets. To
avoid a similar controversy, her
Michelle Obama assured media
in an interview with the New
in ensuring his success.
“His charisma and ap-
“The one thing I worry
new wardrobes for each member inauguration outfit is still in York Times that she and her hus- peal will help him carry about is his lack of
of the family. One of the more cur- planning between designers and band will always make time for energy through his term,”
rent designs are sneakers for Ma- Michelle Obama, according to their family no matter how busy said Hyrum Salmond, pres- experience.”
lia and Sasha, which feature their the Washington Post. they are. ident of the BYU College
names and the word “CHANGE” Perhaps one of the largest “Even as first lady, my num- Democrats. Parley Vernon
in crystal beading on the shoes. changes for the family will be ber one job is still to be mom,” In this time of great diffi- Alpine
Designers are also making shoes the nation’s constant demand for Michelle Obama said. culty in America, many are
for Obama and his wife, Michelle, their father’s time. Between Ba- finding hope in the prospect
that feature the phrase “No Dra- rack Obama’s presidential duties, firstname.lastname@example.org of a change in the presi-
dency and rallying behind
Obama. But the Obama
administration will have
Ill. man crowned king of Elvis impersonators to act quickly to hold on to
current public optimism.
“In order to retain the
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) this weekend in Springfield Illinois, Kentucky, Missouri, support of the public, they
— An Illinois man has been at the “Annual Midwest Trib- Ohio and Wisconsin. Cherry need to show genuine “He’s either going to
crowned The King — of the El-
ute to the King Competition”
for his Elvis impersonating
was also a finalist for an inter-
national contest during Elvis
progress in the first two
months,” Brown said.
do really good or re-
Bill Cherry, of Collinsville, skills. Week in Presley’s hometown of ally bad.”
took home the $ 3,200 prize He beat 14 competitors from Memphis, Tenn. email@example.com
cougS double figures. Jimmer Fre-
dette led BYU with 15 points and
three rebounds in 32 minutes of
Gavin MacGregor contrib-
uted by coming off the bench
and had the best game of his
few of those today.”
Toward the end of the sec-
ond half, the Lobos began to
BYU gets first play. Jonathan Tavernari hit
three 3-pointers, bringing his
college career of 11 points and
seven total rebounds. Six of
quickly pull away, eventu-
ally ending the game with a
conference lost total to 162 career threes and these rebounds were offensive 19-point lead.
finished with 13 points and six boards which gave the Cougars “I think with seven or eight
rebounds. an aggressive boost. minutes left in the second
Continued from Page 1 Lee Cummard had seven Rose was impressed by half they kept scoring, and
points which brought his ca- MacGregor’s performance and we couldn’t answer with any- “I have no expecta-
field. Their hustle and defense reer points total to 1,310, mak- said Gavin has been playing thing,” Rose said. “That broke
shut down the Cougars’ 3-point ing him the 17th highest BYU better than ever. our back. They had really good
tions. I know he’s not
shooters and challenged BYU’s men’s basketball scorer in “I’ve been trying to put a lot balance offensively that made going to meet any of
inside game. The Cougars shot school history. He needs eight of work into my game, getting it difficult to defend.”
below 40 percent from the field more points to move up to spot pointers from a lot of people,” With this loss, the Cougars the good expectations
for the game. No. 16. MacGregor said. “Changing record fell to 14-3 overall and
“We can learn an awful lot “Lee is going to get himself and adapting helps me gain 2-1 in conference play. They are I would have.”
from this game and now we just in a dog fight in every game,” confidence, and I continue to now in a four-way tie for second
need to get better as a result of Rose said. “They will try to progress in practice and in place in the MWC with San Di- Derek Matsumori
this game,” Rose said. “This make him do things that he games. I always think about ego, Utah and New Mexico. Sandy
hasn’t happened to us yet, so we doesn’t like to do, but he’s good what I can do to contribute, and BYU returns to the Marriott
will see how we respond.” all-around so they won’t be able I always think about offensive Center to face UNLV tomorrow
Three Cougars did score in to shut him down completely.” rebounds, and I’m glad I had a at 8 p.m.
Service the Centennial Carillon Tower
to the Wilkinson Student Cen-
significant events in King’s life.
A small collection of King’s fa-
vorite gospel songs were also
Tuesday, January 20, 11:05 a.m., Marriott Center
Students help Anthony Bates, multicultur-
al student advisor at the Multi-
played during the walk.
“I am very impressed with
This devotional will also be broadcast in the JSB Auditorium.
others on holiday cultural Student Services, said the people who are committed
the candlelight procession is to come out here … the one’s
symbolic to, “passing knowl- here are putting forward the
Continued from Page 1 edge and understanding to one effort to stand up to the cold.
another with the hope that we I admire them,” said Alberto
Students were also moti- can work towards something Puertas, associate student life
vated to serve by the examples better.” vice president at the Univer-
set for them by King through “His life gives me the hope sity Advisement Center and
his life. that I can always overcome, one of the program’s many at-
“I think we can all follow his that I can exercise faith and tendees.
example by serving and giv- continue to move forward even The evening program ended
ing our talents to something in times of trials and chal- with a performance by the
we feel passionate about,” said lenges,” said Peter Johnson, choir and a captivating presen-
Richard Portwood, president of assistant professor of account- tation of an abbreviated ver-
the UVU Service Council. ing and the featured speaker at sion of King’s “I have a dream”
The evening’s Walk of Life the event. speech.
program included a symbolic Along the walk, posters and
candlelight procession from signs were put up highlighting firstname.lastname@example.org
Dancing for Charity
Friday, January 30 Who will you be? J. Matthew Shumway
8:00 for Charity Chair, BYU Department of Geography
e Winter Masquerade Ball
Historic County Courthouse J. Matthew Shumway including (as this is written)
51 South University Avenue,Friday, January 30
Provo grew up in Blanding, Utah, the last eight years, four
8:00 pm - midnight as the fourth child of Conney months, 12 days, 9 hours, and
rmalwear, Formal Costume and Masks
Historic County Courthouse E. and Helen N. Shumway. 56 minutes as department
asks available at 10% discount at Taylor Maid After earning his BS and MA chair.
51 South University Avenue, Provo
Beauty Supply or for $1 at the Ball degrees from Brigham Young He is married to Ann, who
Attire is formalwear, formal costume and mask.
University, he received his must be a saint, and has six
Masks available at 10% discount $15/person or $25/couple in advance PhD in geography in 1991 children and one grandchild.
at Taylorin advance* Supply Proceeds Benefit at the door)
n or $25 a couple Maid Beauty All ($5 more
from Indiana University. He He is currently serving as first
more at the door) or for $1 at the Ball. All proceeds bene t Community Action.
has been a member of the fac- counselor in the Elk Ridge 1st
available through: Tickets available at: ulty at BYU since that time, Ward bishopric.
k 815 South Freedom Blvd., Provo
vd., Provo Selected speeches available at http://speeches.byu.edu
*Couple discount not available through ArtTix.
vailable for tickets bought through ArtTix ❖
mation at www.WinterMasqueradeBall.com
4 The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009
Women’s Research Institute holds Colloquia lecture series
culture and still is today,” Finlay- cause it is a different culture: The
B y A L I C I A M O U LTO N
son said. “Elaborate prestige gar-
ments were part of social status,
hair is the most erotic,” she said.
Headdresses would indicate WRI events
particularly for women.” not only her gender, but her mari-
Anthropology professor Cyn- An important and often mis- tal status, political and religious WOMEN’S STUDIES
thia Finlayson taught students understood Middle Eastern gar- views and the region where she
about Middle Eastern veils, ment for women is the veil. lived. COLLOQUIUM:
headdresses, silks and scarves “It’s not derogatory and never In addition to headdresses,
in the first Women’s Studies has been, [unlike] common ste- jewelry and clothing were presti-
Feb. 19: “Women Empow-
Colloquium of the semester on reotypes we hear in our news gious status symbols, especially erment in India.” B. Ratna
Thursday. broadcasts today,” Finlayson in bridal tradition. Kumari, Ph.D. visiting
Finlayson was the first to said. “Every symbol is meant to pro- scholar, Andhra Univer-
speak in the Women’s Studies In Middle Eastern society, a tect the bride in her transition to
Colloquia Lecture Series this veil was actually an entitlement adulthood,” Finlayson said.
sity, India. (4186 JFSB)
semester, sponsored by The for wealthy women. It would not The groom is expected to give
Women’s Research Institute at be worn by lower-class women his bride-to-be and her mother a
BYU. Most of the speakers, in- and concubines. Not only Muslim generous dowry of bridal jewelry. FILM SERIES:
cluding Finlayson, are recipients women, but Christian women, Men will often wait to be married 1161 JFSB, 12-12:50 p.m.
of a WRI research grant and are wore veils. so he and his family can afford
given the opportunity to present Headdresses are also a key the expenses. Thursday: “Between the
their research in the series. status symbol. Depending on As it often is today, women’s Lines: Asian American
Finlayson has received many the region, the headdress may fashion in the Middle East was Women’s Poetry,” Yunah
grants and awards for her re- include weighted gold scarves, meant for themselves.
search and has extensive archae- metal coins, tie-died cloth, lace “The wealth and status and
Hong — Filmmaker, Co-
ological excavation experience and incorporated styles from clothes are primarily to deﬁne Photo by Stephanie Rhodes sponsored with Asian
in the Middle East. Her presenta- Palestine, France, Turkey and women’s status in the world of Cynthia Finlayson from the Anthropology Department, speaks on Studies.
tion, titled “Women, Status and Bedouin tribes. women, and only secondarily to “Women, status and the ethnographic textiles of Syria” for the ﬁrst
the Ethnographic Textiles of Finlayson let students model deﬁne it in the world of men,” Fi- Feb. 5: “Media’s impact on
Syria,” focused on the rich and the glittering and colorful cloths nalyson said.
Women’s Studies Colloquium of the semester Thursday afternoon. Women and Girls.”
complex cultural significance she brought to show how women In Palestine, women have en- time period than women in Vic- research as the semester contin-
of women’s costumes and head- of different regions wear them. joyed many privileges, like the torian England had in theirs,” ues. All are welcome to attend.
Feb. 12: “Enemies of
dresses in Syria and Palestine. “The reason why they cover right to own and inherit land. Finlayson said. Happiness.”
“It is an incredible part of the their hair and their head is be- “They had more rights in that Other faculty will present their email@example.com
BYU’s Counseling Center offers many helpful resources for students
their academics and also to like anxiety, depression, aca- 2500 WSC, provides counsel- coming out of our ears,” Mac-
BY G. VISHWESHWARAN
find employment afterwards,”
said Kirk Dougher, the newly
demic concerns, relationship
concerns, spiritual concerns”
ing and advisement to stu-
dents seeking a major. The
The career placement ser- Advisement
appointed center director. or any other psychological or pre-professional advisement, vices assists both students
It is one of the largest cen- The center’s main objec- emotional problem. in 3328 WSC provides ser- and alumni “to develop es-
ters of its kind in the nation tive is to “remove the barri- “The services provided to vices to students interested sential networks with poten-
and it provides a wide vari- ers that inhibit the students individual students are free in graduate studies in law, tial employers” and help to Center: 801-422-3826
ety of free counseling and from completing their educa- of charge and … completely health and business. get better internships and
advisement services to BYU tion and moving on with their confidential,” said Tom Go- The career center and the positions. Personal Counseling:
students. lives,” said James Macarthur, lightly, assistant clinical pro- ac ademic success center “I encourage people to come
The Counseling and Career student adviser at the center. fessor at the counseling cen- provide resources to explore out and see what we can do for
Center is located on the first The center has six different ter. “We don’t talk to parents, different career choices and them,” Dougher said. “There
and second f loors of the WSC segments which specialize in we don’t talk to professors, take career testing. Help is are a lot of things that we can Academic Success
and its services range from separate fields of services. we don’t talk to the ecclesi- also available on resume and do for their career and also Center: 801-422-2689
personal counseling to career The personal counseling astical leaders and we don’t cover letter writing. The cen- for their personal lives.”
advisement and placement. services, located in 1500 WSC, report anything to the honor ter also organizes many fairs The services offered are
“The center is a group of house 27 full-time psycholo- code office.” all throughout the year. available only to full-time in person. More information
services offered within the gists along with 25 student According to the center’s “We organize career fairs, day students. Students can is available at ccc.byu.edu.
student life, to try and help counselors. They help stu- Web site, the university ad- college major fairs, graduate set up appointments with
the students to get through dents “encountering problems visement center, located in school fairs ... we have fairs counselors over the phone or firstname.lastname@example.org
North and south
The story that will never grow old. gates get revamped
New system helps Oji Anya, a senior studying
finance from Niger, Lagos,
regulate roads works for the mail depart-
ment and regularly drives
service vehicles on the inner
“I don’t think it would be
By WHITNEY CLARK productive to put more cars
on that road,” Anya said.
The traffic office is work- Even the cars that are on
ing on keeping the roads safe the road sometimes do not
by instituting a new license follow the 15 mph speed limit,
plate recognition system on Anya said.
the north and south gates of “The gates are a good thing
campus. because they make you stop
The current gate system so you are not going too fast,”
Wilson Diamonds.com uses a key card placed in the Anya said.
window of authorized cars to Barber said the gates regu-
University Pkwy. Provo, next to Zupas • 226.2565 let them through the gate. late how much traffic is on
“The reason we are chang- the road, because there is a
ing the gate is readers have high amount of pedestrian
out lived t hei r li fespa n,” traffic and limited parking.
FIND OUT HOW TO EARN A
said Lt. Greg “ T h e r e
Barber of the was so much
” he reason we are
st udent u se
of the road,
General Scholarship Meeting
the old system
is costing the
changing the gate is
readers have outlived
t hat facu lty
had no place
to park,” Bar-
ber said. “The
dollars each tickets.”
Thurs, Jan 22 at 3:00 pm, 321 MSRB year for up-
Lt. Greg Barber
The new problem with
system wi l l letti ng t ra f-
have newer technology that fic onto the road is stopping
will have a camera that rec- students from dropping off
ognizes registered license others.
plates and opens the gate for “They block the street when
them. they drive in the middle of the
“The goal is for fall semes- road,” Barber said.
ter,” Barber said. “We are Heather Ostler, a senior
still in the design phases.” from Pleasant Grove studying
The new system will help consumer science education,
keep unnecessary cars off crosses the road through
the road through campus and campus often.
keep it safer for pedestrians. Ostler said it would be con-
Heidi Barnhart, a junior venient to be dropped off on
from Montgomery, Pa. ma- campus, but there are still
Meeting Includes joring in English teaching, places close to campus that
works in the traffic office and work just as well.
information about regulates the gates around Barber restated the fact
Jack Kent Cooke & campus. that the main purpose for
“We have a lot of pedes- regulating traffic throughout
Udall Scholarships trians,” Barnhart said. “We campus is to protect pedestri-
want to keep them safe.” ans.
Barnhart said service ve- “We don’t want any of our
hicles, A-permits and those kids to get hurt,” Barber
The Ofﬁce of Prestigious Scholarships & Fellowships people with disability per- said.
http://opsf.byu.edu (801) 422-6136 mits are allowed on the road
through campus. email@example.com
The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009 5
Volunteers come together to spontaneously help others
serves with a smile I
” really enjoy it. Just
being able to see
people’s faces — the
By JUSTIN RITTER
shock when you knock
With their backs to a pile of
bulging garbage bags, a trio
on their door and ask
of freshmen in orange shirts to take out their trash
smiled as a slightly-puzzled stu-
dent opened her door in Heritage or do some service for
“We were wondering if we them. They a lot of times
could take out your trash,” said
Lauren Slinn, an English major
are confused, but then
from Gainsville, Fla.
Slinn, along with fellow stu-
they agree to it, and it’s
dents Mark Vomocil and Jericho rewarding to be able to
Lopez, spent an hour Wednesday
night volunteering as part of BY- see how happy
USA’s Service Squad.
Composed of regular, occa- people are. ”
sional and new volunteers, the Lauren Slinn
group meets every Wednesday Student
night outside the student gov-
ernment office before splitting
up into groups to visit on- and
Photos by Andrew Van Wagenen
off-campus housing, looking for
ways to serve their fellow stu- teers hauled away her garbage Student Volunteers and BYUSA members meet together wednesday night in the Wilk. BYUSA and volunteers provide service to students and
dents for the next hour. bags. “It feels nice and it makes help them know how they can be involved in BYUSA.
“I really enjoy it,” said Slinn, me want to serve more.”
who is also the program’s volun- Vomocil, an actuarial science become involved with BYUSA,
teer coordinator. “Just being able student from Marshfield, Wis., because while many people want
to see people’s faces — the shock and Lopez, a pre-acting major to participate in campus organi-
when you knock on their door from Honolulu, did just that. zations, many do not know how, Volunteers join BYUSA
and ask to take out their trash The Service Squad showed up she said. members to provide
or do some service for them. on their doorstep last semester, Kearl said Service Squad pro-
They a lot of times are confused, and afterward Vomocil decided vides an easy way for students to
service and help
but then they agree to it, and it’s to volunteer with the group. get involved. “It’s only an hour a students know how
rewarding to be able to see how “It was just a good time,” he week,” she said. “It’s short and they can be involved
happy people are.” said. “Even doing something sweet. You just show up.” Stu- with BYUSA. Mark Vo-
Kristin Todd, a freshman simple like taking out the trash dents can volunteer when they mocile (left), Jericho
from Bloomburg, Pa., studying ... you can make somebody a have time, assist in planning Lopez (center), and
pre-communications, opened little happier.” Vomocil volun- or take specific roles within the
her door to Slinn, Lopez and Vo- teered for a second time Wednes- Service Squad, she said.
Lauren Slinn (right)
mocil. day night, joined by Lopez this This semester, the Service visit students in
“I think it’s really neat that time. Squad will offer a date night, a Heritage Halls to take
they’re reaching out to serve “It was good,” Lopez said. “It dinner and occasional treats. out their trash.
other people, especially at the be- feels like I’ve done a good deed Volunteers will also be working
ginning of the semester when ev- today.” with BYU wards to identify spe-
eryone’s really busy,” she said. The Service Squad is an out- cific needs, Kearl said. “We’re
Emily Walter, a freshman reach program that both serves always looking for new ways to
from Herndon, Va., majoring in students and informs them about serve people,” she said.
Home of FREE Toppings!
elementary education, agreed. “I BYUSA, said Ashley Kearl, the The Service Squad meets at 7
thought it was great that random Service Squad program director. p.m. every Wednesday outside
people come to take out your While providing service, volun- WSC 3400 and welcomes volun-
trash,” she said as the volun- teers tell students how they can teers.
Super Premium Pizza Buy one ” Super
Advisement center offers resources Home of FREE Toppings Premium Pizza at
regular price, get
to prepare students for law school
a second for
Valid only with coupon
or your udent ID.
“Law schools like to see skills,” Backman said.
- Any ”
service,” Carlston said. “This Visiting the advisement
By WHITNEY CLARK requires more than just a mis- center can give students an op-
sion.” portunity to find out what is ex- Chicken Alfredo, BBQ Chicken -topping
Students who are looking Professor Backman recom- pected of them and what to do to & Meat Mon er N. W. Provo pizza L NO
into law school need to look no mends students start now in prepare and to talk to someone
further than the Pre-law advise- preparing for the application who has been through it, Eklof $ 99 $ 99 Delivery ($ minimum) or Pickup
ment center where they offer re-
sources to help students apply,
“Take courses that require
GREAT PIZZA! Valid only with coupon
as well as offering LSAT prep good writing and reading firstname.lastname@example.org GREAT PRICE! or your udent ID.
The advisement center will
be holding a LSAT Blitz today
What do you
in 3228 WSC at 7 p.m.
“We recommend students
take the LSAT the June after
want to do next?
their junior year,” said Kris
Carlston, pre-law adviser. “The
Blitz gives students exposure to
what the LSAT is about.”
The center is also hosting the
annual Law Conference on Jan. We invite Juniors of ALL majors to apply for the Summer 2009 position of:
31 starting at 8 a.m., which is We invite juniors of ALL majors to apply for the Summer 2009 position of:
open to all students, Carlston
said. ASSOCIATE CONSULTANT
AssociAte consultAnt intern INTERN
Carlston gave a six-step pro-
cess that students should follow 10-week summer internship program includes:
10-week summer internship program includes:
when planning on attending
law school. • Rigorous training to introduce ACI to Bain analytical tools and applications
First, students need to care • Rigorous training to introduce ACI to Bain analytical tools and
about their grades.
• Working on a case team addressing a client’s most critical issues
“Pick a major you enjoy and • Working on analysis to create actionable results for clients
• Using data-driven a case team addressing a client's most critical issues
do well in it,” said Lindsy Eklof, • Using data-driven analysis to create actionable results for clients
a junior in the center studying • Mentoring from colleagues that represent some of the brightest minds
• Mentoring from colleagues that represent some of the brightest minds in
family history from Las Vegas. in business
The second step is getting to business
know your professors and cre- Bain Dallas consistently offers strong-performing BYU summer interns
ating a relationship with them, opportunity to return to a full-time position the BYU summer interns the
the Bain Dallas consistently offers strong-performing following year.
Carlston said. opportunity to return to a full-time position the following year.
Third, students need to take
the LSAT. James Backman, a
Bain & Company is a leading global strategy consulting firm.
law professor recommends pre-
paring for the test by enrolling We help management make the big decisions—on strategy,
in the prep course. operations, mergers and aacquisitions, and organization. Our
Bain & Company is leading global strategy consulting firm. We help
The forth step is to get three business is making companies more valuable; our clients have mergers and
management make the big decisions—on strategy, operations,
letters of recommendation.
Carlston said students need
acquisitions, and organization. Our business is 4 to 1.
historically outperformed the stock market by making companies more valuable;
to get two academic letters and our clients have historically outperformed the stock market by 4 to 1.
one nonacademic letter. Schools We remind you that the resume submission deadline is
do not find it a plausible excuse sunday, February 1st by 11:59pm. Pre-selected interviews
that the student does not have
anyone who knows them enough
be held on tuesday, February 17th, on campus, is Sunday, February
willWe remind you that the resume submission deadlineby the Dallas office.
to write the letter. 1st by 11:59pm. Pre-selected interviews will be held on Tuesday, February
Fifth, write a personal state- 17th, on campus, submitted through both
Applications should be by the Dallas office. www.joinbain.com and eRecruiting. Cover
ment. letter, resume, SAT/ACT scores, and unofficial transcript are required. For more information,
“This is the opportunity for please e-mail email@example.com. An equal opportunity employer.
Applications should be submitted through both www.joinbain.com and eRecruiting. Cover
the student to provide the school letter, resume, SAT/ACT scores, and unofficial transcript are required. For more information,
with a snapshot of yourself,” please email firstname.lastname@example.org. An equal opportunity employer.
The last step is your resume. BAin & comPAny
Page 6 The Daily universe, January 20, 2009
BYU Sports 1
TRACk AND FIelD USTFCCCA MeN’S ToP 25
MWC INDvIDUAl leADeRS
PPG Tampa, Fla.
Sunday, Feb. 1 Individual performances
bolster Cougars in Idaho
MWC STANDINGS 2 Arizona St. 130 1 1. B. Ewing, Wyoming
2. l. Cummard, BYU
Men’s Basketball 3 Arkansas 129 6 Arizona vs. Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. (NBC)
TEAM CONF OVERALL 4 Florida 126 8 3. L. Nevill, Utah 17.4
TCU 3-1 12-6 5 Florida St. 104 2 4. J. Tavernari, BYU 17.2
Utah 3-1 12-6 6 Texas A&M 102 10 5. M. Walker, Colo St 15.2
San Diego State
NBA TRACK & FIELD
New Mexico 2-1 11-7
UNLV 2-2 14-4 10 BYU 71 NR
Wyoming 1-2 12-5 11 Kentucky 69 NR
1. L. Nevill, Utah 8.4
Dzalbe took first place in the
2. T. Johnson, Wyoming 8.4
Colorado State 1-3 6-12 12 Texas Tech 67 NR 3. R. Rougeau, UNLV 7.6 Atlantic Division By Laura Peers triple jump, placing her eighth
Air Force 0-4 9-8 13 UNI 65 9 4. Z. Buljan, TCU 7.5 W L Pct GB
14 Baylor 59 19 5. A. Ogide, Colo St 7.2 Boston 33 9 .786 — all-time BYU records list. Junior
15 Nebraska 56 17 Philadelphia 20 20 .500 12 After Friday’s meet in Poca- Kari McAllister took first in
WoMeN’S BASkeTBAll 16 South Carolina 55 NR New Jersey 19 22 .463 13½
TEAM CONF OVERALL 17 Michigan 54 NR ASSISTS New York 15 24 .385 16½ tello, Idaho, the BYU men’s and the pole vault, while sophomore
Utah 4-0 11-6 18 Kansas St. 52 NR APG
New Mexico 3-0 14-2 19 Arizona 51 NR 1. B. Ewing, Wyoming 5.4
Toronto 16 26 .381 17 women’s track teams returned Katie Palmer placed first in the
TCU 3-1 11-6 Southeast Division
BYU 2-1 12-3
20 Georgia 49 NR 2. J. Fredette, BYU 4.5 W L Pct GB to Provo as victors. 800 meter run. Sophomore Anna
21 Georgetown 48 17 3. D. Gary, New Mexico 4.2 Orlando 33 8 .805 —
San Diego State 2-1 11-4 22 Boise St. 47 NR 4. J. Ebie, TCU 4.1 Atlanta 23 16 .590 9
The Bengal Shootout was a Sperry was the top performer in
UNLV 1-3 8-9
Colorado State 1-3 6-11
23 Missouri 42 NR 5. R. Williams, SDSU 3.8 Miami 22 18 .550 10½ long yet good experience for the the mile, breaking a five-minute
24 UCLA 41 14 Charlotte 16 24 .400 16½
Wyoming 0-3 8-8 25 Stanford 40 7
FIelD-GoAl ShooTING Washington 8 31 .205 24 teams as they were able to make time with a result of 4:59.49.
Air Force 0-4 4-13
FG% Central Division improvements and continue to The men provided some first-
MeN’S volleYBAll AvCA ToP 25 1. L. Nevill, Utah 61.7 W L Pct GB
MeN’S SWIMMING & DIvING 2. B. White, SDSU 58.8 Cleveland 31 7 .816 — show extraordinary results with place finishes as well. Fresh-
TEAM CONF OVERALL School W-L Points Prev 3. R. Rougeau, UNLV 58.0 Detroit 22 17 .564 9½ the successful start of their sea- man Rhyan Atrice took first in
UNLV 5-0 6-0 1 Penn St. (16) 3-0 240 1 4. Z. Buljan, TCU 56.2 Milwaukee 20 23 .465 13½
Wyoming 1-1 9-1 2 Cal St. Northridge 3-0 220 5 5. l. Cummard, BYU 56.0 Chicago 18 23 .439 14½ son. the 400-meter dash, sophomore
BYU 1-1 1-1 Indiana 15 25 .375 17
Air Force 1-3 7-9
3 Pepperdine 1-0 199 3 “It was a long trip with some Trevor Heiner won the high
4 Stanford 2-1 184 8 WeSTeRN CoNFeReNCe
TCU 1-4 3-5 5 UC Irvine 3-1 168 6 MWC TeAM STATS Southwest Division unusual circumstances, but I jump, and senior Whitney Neves
Utah 0-2 0-6 6 Southern California 2-1 159 7 SCoRING oFFeNSe W L Pct GB thought we did a really good job cleared 17 feet, 3/4 inches to win
7 Long Beach St. 1-2 148 4 PPG San Antonio 26 13 .667 —
WoMeN’S SWIMMING & DIvING 8 UCLA 1-2 133 2 1. Wyoming 80.8 New Orleans 24 13 .649 1 of adjusting and staying focused” the pole vault.
9 UC Santa Barb. 2-1 117 14
TEAM CONF OVERALL
10 BYU 1-2 91 9
2. Brigham Young 80.1 Houston 25 16 .610 2 BYU women’s throwing coach The men were able to compete
BYU 3-0 5-0 3. New Mexico 73.9 Dallas 23 17 .575 3½
Colorado State 5-2 8-4 11 Hawaii 1-2 73 13 4. Utah 72.8 Memphis 11 28 .282 15 Dick Legas said in a news release. well and take away good experi-
Utah 3-1 9-1 12 Lewis 0-0 73 10 Northwest Division
Wyoming 2-1 8-1 13 Ball St. 0-0 49 12
5. UNLV 71.3
W L Pct GB
“The meet provided us some good ences from this meet.
TCU 3-3 6-3 14 Ohio St. 0-3 41 10
Denver 27 14 .659 — experience which should help in “This meet was a good meet for
UNLV 4-3 5-3 15 George Mason 0-0 14 15 Portland 24 16 .600 2½
San Diego State 2-5 6-5 RBG Utah 24 17 .585 3 the upcoming meets.” us,” BYU men’s track head coach
1. Wyoming 38.5
New Mexico 1-5 2-6
2. Brigham Young 37.4
Minnesota 12 26 .316 13½ Freshman Fatima Makakala Mark Robison said. “It wasn’t the
Air Force 0-5 6-10 Oklahoma City 8 34 .190 19½
Men’s Basketball 3. New Mexico
5. Colorado State
W L Pct GB
started the Cougars out placing
first in the 60m hurdles and in
best we could have done, but we
competed well and got some good
L.A. Lakers 31 8 .795 —
TEAM CONF OVERALL
NeW MexICo 82, BYU 61 Phoenix 23 15 .605 7½ the long jump. Junior Madara experience.”
BYU 0-0 1-0
FIelD-GoAl ShooTING Golden State 12 29 .293 20
Utah 0-0 1-0 1 2 T
TEAM FG Sacramento 10 31 .244 22
Air Force 0-0 0-0 BYU (14-3) 34 28 62
1. Brigham Young 50.3 L.A. Clippers 9 30 .231 22
New Mexico 0-0 0-0 UNM (11-7) 41 40 81
San Diego State 0-0 0-0 Final 2. Utah 48.4
BYu finishes undefeated
3. Wyoming 47.1 Today’s Games
TCU 0-0 0-0 University Arena
UNLV 0-0 0-0 Albuquerque, N.M. 4. New Mexico 45.9
5. TCU 45.3 Atlanta at Chicago, 6:30 p.m.
Indiana at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m.
WoMeN’S TeNNIS BYU (14-3) Sacramento at Denver, 7 p.m.
on California road trip
TEAM CONF OVERALL FG FT PTS 3-PoINT ShooTING Minnesota at Utah, 7 p.m.
Air Force 0-0 1-2 Tavernari 5-14 0-0 13 3PT%
Colorado State 0-0 0-0 Miles 3-3 1-4 7 1. Air Force 39.5
New Mexico 0-0 0-0 Emery 0-5 1-2 1 2. New Mexico 38.1
San Diego State
4. Brigham Young
5. San Diego State
0-0 Morgan Jr. 2-3 0-0 5 STANDINGS RUGBY
Wyoming 0-0 0-0 Rose 0-3 0-0 0
BYU 0-0 0-1 Anderson 0-0 0-0 0 Atlantic Division They’re a good side who will do
Hartsock 0-0 0-0 0 W L OT Pts GF GA B y K a I T LY N r I C e some damage in their league. I
NeW MexICo 61, BYU 57 N.Y. Rangers 27 16 4 58 123 123
was glad our boys just made a
1 2 T New Jersey 27 15 3 57 137 115
MeN’S BASkeTBAll No. 25 New Mexico (14-2) 28 33 61 Philadelphia 24 12 9 57 146 134 The BYU rugby team got off to solid effort over the majority of
AP ToP 25 NeW MexICo (11-7) BYU (12-3) 29 28 57 Pittsburgh 23 20 4 50 143 144
1 Wake Forest (68) 16-0 1793 2 FG FT PTS N.Y. Islanders 12 29 4 28 112 161 a great start Thursday and Sat- the game.”
Northeast Division At Stanford, the Cougars
2 Duke (4) 16-1 1721 3 Martinez 4-7 3-4 15
ARoUND The MWC W L OT Pts GF GA
urdayon the road as it beat UC
3 Connecticut 16-1 1590 4 Faris 6-12 7-7 19
4 Pittsburgh 16-1 1569 1 Gary 3-5 2-2 8 UTAh 74, ColoRADo STATe 48
Boston 33 8 4 70 160 98 Davis 62-13 and Stanford 64-7. had somewhat of a patchy per-
5 North Carolina 16-2 1510 5 Montreal 27 11 6 60 141 118
6 Oklahoma 17-1 1498 6
McDonald 1-7 3-4 5 1 2 T Buffalo 23 17 5 51 129 126 UC Davis started the game formance but were still able
Danridge 5-13 3-4 13 Utah (11-6) 42 32 74
7 Michigan St. 15-2 1394 7 Hardeman 0-1 0-0 0 Colorado State (6-11) 16 32 48
Toronto 17 21 7 41 133 162 3-0, but it didn’t last long as BYU to win 64-7. The first try of the
8 Syracuse 17-2 1146 8 Wills 1-2 0-0 2 Ottawa 15 21 7 37 105 127
9 Louisville 13-3 1090 20 Garth 0-3 2-2 2 Southeast Division took over with a conversion by game was a result of a Stanford
10 Clemson 16-1 1043 10 Brown 1-1 0-0 2 UNlv 71, WYoMING 64 W L OT Pts GF GA Paul Lasike putting the Cougs turnover that was followed by a
11 Marquette 16-2 1003 14 Toppert 5-7 2-2 15 1 2 T Washington 29 14 3 61 149 134
12 Georgetown 12-4 979 13 Totals 26-58 22-25 81 UNLV (8-9) 33 38 71 Florida 21 16 7 49 126 125 up 7-3. pass sequence with five Cougar
Wyoming (8-8) 30 34 64 Carolina 21 20 5 47 117 141
13 UCLA 14-3 897 9
Tampa Bay 14 21 10 38 112 140
There was no looking back touches before Vito Qaqa fin-
14 Texas 13-4 858 11
15 Xavier 15-2 848 15 3-PoINT GoAlS
TCU 79, AIR FoRCe 43
Atlanta 16 25 5 37 137 165 after that and the Cougars con- ished the score. Shaun Davies
16 Butler 16-1 726 17 BYU 6-21 (Tavernari 3-7, Cummard 1-2, Morgan Jr. 1-2,
17 Arizona St. 15-3 671 16 Fredette 1-4, Abouo 0-1, Emery 0-5) 1 2 T WeSTeRN CoNFeReNCe trolled the rest of the half, finish- was also able to make a conver-
Air Force (4-13) 24 19 43 Central Division
18 Purdue 14-4 553 19
New Mexico 7-18 (Martinez 4-6, Toppert 3-5, Gary 0-1, TCU (11-6) 34 45 79 W L OT Pts GF GA ing it up with freshman Jordan sion in the first half off of a Stan-
19 Notre Dame 12-5 469 12
20 Villanova 14-3 353 23 Garth 0-1, Danridge 0-1, McDonald 0-4). Detroit 31 8 6 68 170 127 Lowry scoring his first ever ford turnover.
Chicago 25 10 8 58 151 108
21 Minnesota 16-2 298 18 Columbus 22 19 4 48 122 124 BYU try. The Cougars came out stron-
22 Memphis 14-3 208 29 ReBoUNDS Nashville 20 22 3 43 110 131
23 Gonzaga 12-4 201 26 BYU 35 (MacGregor 7) St. Louis 17 23 4 38 126 145
The BYU defense controlled ger in the second half, but still
24 Florida 16-2 175 31 New Mexico 34 (Danridge 8) Northwest Division the pace of the second half, of- had many miscues.
25 Illinois 15-3 159 28 CoNFeReNCe ChAMPIoNShIPS W L OT Pts GF GA
Calgary 27 14 4 58 141 134 fering UC Davis very little and “We came out flat,” Smyth
OTHERS RECEIVING VOTES: Baylor(14-3) 148; St. ASSISTS AFC
Mary’s(17-1) 137; Kentucky(14-4) 105; California(15-3) 82; BYU 12 (Fredette 4) Pittsburgh 23, Baltimore 14 Vancouver 22 19 6 50 136 135 closing out the game 62-13. said, “And really weren’t able to
1 2 3 4 T Edmonton 23 19 3 49 128 135
Florida State(15-3) 34; Kansas(13-4) 23; Ohio State(13-3) New Mexico 14 (Garth 6)
BAL (2-1) 0 7 0 7 14 Colorado 23 22 1 47 126 134 “We did well, I thought,” head build any momentum. But there
20; Missouri(15-3) 14; Tennessee(11-5) 14; Davidson(14-3)
14; Utah State(17-1) 12; Washington(13-4) 12; West ToTAl FoUlS
PIT (2-0) 6 7 3 7 23 Minnesota 22 19 3 47 111 101 coach David Smyth said. “We was enough good in general for
Final Pacific Division
Virginia(13-4) 8; Miami (Fla.)(13-4) 8; Arkansas(12-4) 6; BYU 17 Heinz Field W L OT Pts GF GA had our fair share of mistakes us to look at this as a successful
Michigan(13-5) 5; Dayton(16-2) 4; George Mason(14-3) New Mexico 18. San Jose 33 6 5 71 158 107
1; LSU(14-3) 1 Pittsburgh, Pa
Anaheim 23 19 5 51 133 131
and missed opportunities, but trip, and we’ll be able to fix the
TeChNICAl FoUl Phoenix 23 19 5 51 120 136 [UC Davis] is no pushover team. mistakes.”
eSPN/USA Today Coaches Poll NFC Dallas 19 17 7 45 124 147
School W-L Points Prev Tavernari Arizona 32, Philadelphia 25 Los Angeles 17 20 7 41 106 124
1 Wake Forest (25) 16-0 769 3 1 2 3 4 T
2 Duke (6) 16-1 747 2 Attendance: 15,277. PHI (2-1) 3 3 13 6 25 Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss or
3 Connecticut 16-1 688 4 ARI (3-0) 7 17 0 8 32 shootout loss.
4 Pittsburgh 16-1 679 1
5 Oklahoma 17-1 649 5 ARoUND The MWC Final
U of Phoenix Stadium Today’s Games
6 North Carolina 16-2 643 6 TCU 57, AIR FoRCe 54 Glendale, Ariz.
7 Michigan St. 15-2 566 10 1 2 T Montreal at Atlanta, 5 p.m.
8 Syracuse 17-2 520 8 TCU (12-6) 32 25 57 Anaheim at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m.
9 Clemson 16-1 472 9 AFA (9-8) 27 27 54 PlAYoFFS AT A GlANCe Washington at Ottawa, 5:30 p.m.
10 Marquette 16-2 469 14 Final Carolina at Pittsburgh, 5:30 p.m.
11 UCLA 14-3 443 7 WIlD CARD WeekeND
Clune Arena Saturday Jan. 3 Los Angeles at Minnesota, 6 p.m.
12 Louisville 13-3 377 20 Colorado Springs, Colo. Detroit at Phoenix, 7 p.m.
13 Xavier 15-2 360 16 Arizona 30, Atlanta 24
San Diego 23, Indianapolis 17, OT Columbus at Edmonton, 7 p.m.
14 Georgetown 12-4 349 12 Vancouver at San Jose, 8:30 p.m.
15 Texas 13-4 344 11 UTAh 82, ColoRADo STATe 66
16 Arizona St. 15-3 337 15 1 2 T Sunday, Jan. 4
Baltimore 27, Miami 9
17 Butler 16-1 332 18 CSU (6-12)
82 Philadelphia 26, Minnesota 14 leAGUe leADeRS
18 Purdue 14-4 193 19
19 Notre Dame 12-5 180 13 Final PoINTS
20 Minnesota 16-2 154 17 Jon M. Huntsman Center DIvISIoNAl PlAYoFFS PPG
21 Villanova 14-3 152 22 Salt Lake City Saturday, Jan. 10 1. Dwyane Wade, MIA 28.9
22 St. Mary’s (Cal.) 17-1 134 25 Baltimore 13, Tennessee 10 2. LeBron James, CLE 27.8
23 Baylor 14-3 82 21 Arizona 33, Carolina 13 3. Kobe Bryant, LAL 27.2
24 Illinois 15-3 72 NR 4. Danny Granger, IND 26.3 Photo by Christine armbruster
25 Memphis 14-3 72 NR UNlv 83, WYoMING 66 Sunday, Jan. 11 5. Dirk Nowitzki, DAL 25.9
1 2 T Philadelphia 23, N.Y. Giants 11 ASSISTS
OTHERS RECEIVING VOTES: California (15-3) 65; Florida WYO (12-5) 32 34 66 Pittsburgh 35, San Diego 24 APG
(16-2) 52; Gonzaga (12-4) 35; Utah State (17-1) 31; BYU UNLV (14-4) 39 44 83
1. Chris Paul, NO 11.1
(14-3) 22; Ohio State (13-3) 22; Dayton (16-2) 16; Missouri Final
(15-3) 13; Kentucky (14-4) 12; Davidson (14-3) 9; Kansas Thomas & Mack Center CoNFeReNCe ChAMPIoNShIPS
Sunday, Jan. 18
2. Deron Williams, UTA
3. Steve Nash, PHO
9.0 senior Katie Larkin was drafted Friday by the Los angeles sol
(13-4) 3; West Virginia (13-4) 3; Arkansas (12-4) 2; Florida Las Vegas
State (15-3) 2; Miami (Fla.) (13-4) 2; Washington (13-4) 2; Arizona 32, Philadelphia 25 4. Jose Calderon, TOR
5. Jason Kidd, DAL
in the Women’s Professional soccer League.
Michigan (13-5) 1 Pittsburgh 23, Baltimore 14
SPORTS The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009 7
Cougs get back on track with big win
the match. MEN’S VOLLEYBALL
“This team needs to play
By JESSi MOliNENgO with emotion,” BYU head coach it was not just kills that Sagers
Shawn Patchell said. “The guy and Taylor contributed.
Following an upset loss in its that really started that was Understanding that lacking
home opener, No. 10 BYU got its Futi.” energy on the court can lead to
swagger back Saturday night as Tavana finished the night losses, both Sagers and Taylor
it dropped No. 11 Lewis Univer- with 11 kills. came off the bench encouraging
sity in four sets (26-30, 30-27, In addition to Tavana’s excel- their teammates and maintain-
30-22, 30-25). lent play Saturday night, out- ing the momentum the Cougars
Middle blocker Futi Tavana, side hitter Sagers and Taylor needed to win by executing
outside hitter Kevin Sagers and had outstanding performances their plays.
opposite Mat Taylor each played of their own. “I think we take it upon our- Photo by Christine Armbruster
essential roles in the Cougars’ Sagers recorded 16 kills, selves to take the team on our Forward Shawnee Slade looks for an opening around a pair of New
win, contributing to the energy breaking his career high of backs and bring energy,” Sagers
on the court while adding to the nine kills against UC Irvine. said. “We stuck with our game-
Mexico defenders on Saturday at the Marriott Center.
numbers on the scoreboard.
Despite losing the first set to
Lewis, the Cougars shook off a
Taylor logged 16 kills as well,
breaking his career high of 10
kills against Stanford earlier
plan and played our game. It
shows that we’ve learned from
our experiences.” Photo by Andrew Van Wagenen
Winning streak ends
timid start and found inspira- this season. Sagers and Taylor Taylor agreed. Sophomore Andrew Stewart
tion in Tavana’s aggressiveness also recorded eight and five “I think the sign of an improv- WOMEN’S BASKETBALL
dives to keep the ball in play
at the net. Tavana recorded four digs, respectively. ing team is one who learns from
kills and one block in the first However, though the team ap- mistakes,” Taylor said. “That’s
on Thursday against Cal Baptist By WhiTNEY CRAFT With four minutes left in the
set, changing the momentum of preciated the additional points, what happened tonight.” University. second half, BYU ran into foul
BYU felt the sting of its first trouble and sent New Mexico’s
loss in 11 games Saturday as Amanda Best to the line. Best
New Mexico won a nail-biter in made both shots, giving the Lo-
BYU women’s swim team splashes into victory Provo, 61-57.
“I think we feel bad because
we know we could’ve won this
bos a three-point lead.
Foreman answered back
for the Cougars with a quick
game,” BYU coach Jeff Judkins 3-pointer to tie the game at 52.
said. “CSU had just come off a yard medley relay with Candice wall first in the 50-yard freestyle said. With 25 seconds left in the
big victory the night before with Smith, Sara Jayne Christiansen, in 23.77 seconds. BYU led by six points after game, Foreman fouled out and
By BRANDON gARRETT Utah, and we stepped up and had Rachel Grant and Aleesha Miller. The diving team also recorded three minutes of play and used BYU trailed by four after the en-
an excellent swim.” They registered a win in 3:48.44, a first- and second-place finish in its quick start to take a 29-28 lead suing foul shots.
The women’s swimming and The team moved to 14-1 over- two seconds ahead of CSU. the 3-meter with Ava Jackman into the half. “It’s always difficult trying to
diving team defeated Colorado all this season and is looking Natasha Menezes went on to and Tawni Jones, respectively. New Mexico benefitted from play with four fouls,” Foreman
State in Fort Collins, Colo., on forward to the rest of conference score wins in the 1000 and 500 Jackman also took first place in 18 first-half free throws com- said. “I know my team needs me
Friday to stay undefeated in con- play. yard Freestyle. the 1-meter diving competition. pared to BYU’s seven. For the on the court, not on the bench.”
ference play. “Overall I think we did well,” Senior Leilani Roberts and The women will continue con- game, the Lobos shot 31 free On BYU’s next possession,
The team won by a score of Powers said. “There were some Sophomore Aleesha Miller each ference play with the men and throws to BYU’s nine. Mindy Nielson took the ball
149.5-93.5 by taking first place in areas that we looked a bit rusty, recorded victories in the sprint- compete in two meets this week- “My teams are all physical,” down the court for two points,
11 of the 13 events. but we did look pretty good.” ing events. Roberts won the end. They will battle Air Force Judkins said. “Some refs call it, but it wasn’t enough as two more
“We had a really good show- The team started out by set- 100-yard freestyle in 52.05 sec- on Jan. 23 at 5 p.m. and Wyoming some refs don’t. We just have to free throws for New Mexico end-
ing,” head coach Tim Powers ting a pool record in the 4x100- onds while Miller touched the on Jan. 24 at 1 p.m. adjust.” ed any chance for victory.
Hockey team trampled
“I thought Chadder’s came
out pretty strong,” Nickle said.
By MARKUS CU E VA “One of the things that they
definitely beat us over was
The BYU hockey team suf- just getting aggressive over
fered a convincing defeat Fri- the puck.”
day night losing 8-1 to Chad- “They just took it to us,”
der’s, a mid-major AAA team, BYU captain Josh Burkart
at the Peaks Ice Arena. said. “They’re a good team
The game was close at the and they really wanted it more
end of the first period, with than we did.”
Chadder’s leading 1-0, but the Burkart acknowledged that
Cougars allowed four more the team made some mental
goals in the second to make mistakes, but remained hope-
it 5-0. BYU finally made it on ful that a strong final few min-
the scoreboard in the third pe- utes would translate to a bet-
riod with a goal from Forward ter effort in their upcoming
Tyler Nickle, but Chadder’s games.
continued its dominant play “We just have to come out
by scoring three more times and play a complete game,”
before the end of the game. Burkart said.
Philly Steak Sandwich
Made fast at Legends Grille
Monday-Friday 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Saturday 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
8 The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009
Mentoring month enriches lives young people achieve their Utah Commission on Volun- pass along letters from men-
potential. teers said in a news release. tors and youth involved in the
By LAUREN BAILEY “Every child needs the sup- “When you choose to mentor programs about the impor-
port of a caring adult in their a child, you enrich your own tance of mentorship.
Every child needs the sup- life,” Lieutenant Governor life as much as you do the life “We’re inviting the entire
port and encouragement of Gary Herbert said in a news of a child.” legislature, before they start
a mentor in his or her life — release. “The support of a Tanya Brinkerhall, a volun- the opening session, to come
that is this month’s “National kind, willing heart can forever teer with the Boys and Girls by so that we can express
Mentor Month” theme. change the life of a child.” Club of Provo, says the organi- our feelings toward mentor-
With the month already According to Big Brothers zation provides a “good place ing and the power that it has
well under way, local and na- Big Sisters of Utah, children for parents to bring their kids in people’s lives,” said Linda
tional organizations are team- with mentors are 89 percent so that they have a positive in- Schott, marketing and pub-
ing up to raise awareness. more likely to have good self- fluence and are not home alone lic relations director of Big
According to a news re- esteem and 72 percent more or getting in trouble.” Brothers Big Sisters of Utah. Associated Press
lease, the month-long cam- likely to build healthy rela- In honor of mentor month, With the kickoff of the 2009 Marchers from Boise State University take to the street in celebra-
paign hopes to mobilize com- tionships with peers. the Utah Mentoring Partner- Utah Legislature on Jan. 26, tion of Martin Luther King Day in Boise, Idaho, on Jan. 19.
munity members, businesses “Mentors demonstrate the ship along with Big Brothers the organizations hope to urge
and government institutions
in an effort to increase the
number of mentors and help Minority report: a
strength, heart and soul of
our communities,” Shar Lew-
is, executive director of the
Big Sisters of Utah are joining
together to meet with legisla-
tors. The organizations will
senators and representatives
to continue to support and
fund mentoring programs.
Reverend speaks at MLK commemoration
presentation at UVU
ing wrongfully placed in special
available but rarely taken ad- and point at his father. tin Luther King Jr. over 45 B y M C K AY C O P P I N S “There needs to be collabora-
vantage of. “I thought there was some- years ago. tion with several individuals,
By SUMMER SESCHILLIE “There’s a lot of opportunity thing wrong with that,” Davis Davis arrived in Salt Disproportionate numbers of not just the teachers that see
but little desire,” he said. said, imitating the father’s Lake City nearly 27 years black and Hispanic students in them every day,” he said.
The Rev. France Davis was Davis contrasted this with thoughts. ago to teach at the Univer- special education programs are Tucker used native Spanish-
one of three keynote speakers the condition in foreign coun- Finally, Davis continued, the sity of Utah and eventually allowing ’60s-style segregation speaking students as an example.
for UVU’s Martin Luther King tries, where he said opportuni- boy declared that there was a became a pastor for Salt to seep into the public school sys- He said teachers often assume
Jr. commemoration week. ties are seldom afforded, yet leak on his father’s side of the Lake City’s Calvary Baptist tem, said Jesse Tucker, a UVU Hispanic students have speech
Davis’s speech titled, “Mis- highly yearned for. boat. Church. Upon arrival in student presenting his research disorders when in reality they
sion Possible, Holding Fast “It’s time for change,” Davis Davis likened this story to Salt Lake City, Davis said on Jan. 16. are simply learning English.
to the Dream,” addressed his said. people today, in reference to the he was denied housing. “What the Department of “You need a speech pathologist
personal experiences with ra- Davis recounted many sto- fact that people in our society, Davis has degrees from Education has done is the same there to determine if there’s an
cial segregation and prejudice ries given to him by his father. are in the same boat. And un- various schools including kind of segregation that existed actual speech disorder,” he said.
through his life, beginning in One in particular consisted of til they all recognize that fact, the University of California before Brown v. Board of Educa- Being placed in Special Edu-
Burke County, Va. a boy and his father, fishing their dreams cannot become at Berkeley, Westminster tion,” said Tucker, who is major- cation can have long-lasting
Davis also focused on youth together in a boat. Suddenly, possible. College and the University ing in English and Secondary consequences in students’ lives,
today and what problems arise without explanation or hesita- The “dream,” refers to the of Utah. Education at UVU. Tucker said.
from opportunities readily tion, the boy begins to laugh famous speech given by Mar- In 2008 he was appointed His presentation was part of Only 27 percent of students
a member of Utah’s Higher the UVU Martin Luther King Jr. in Special Education programs
Education Board of Re- commemoration events. will graduate from high school,
gents. Tucker argued that many and fewer than 50 percent will
When asked at the end teachers are unfamiliar with find employment after moving
of his presentation if Pres- other cultures and therefore as- on, according to the Department
ident-elect Barack Obama’s sume their minority students of Education.
entry into presidency will are disabled. As an aspiring high school
lessen racial disparity in “White teachers just don’t teacher, Tucker said he was
America, Davis answered, know how to interpret their be- drawn to research the issue af-
“I am not convinced we havior,” Tucker said. ter serving a mission in Detroit.
have learned our lesson. He said biased tests and a He plans to teach at an inner city
There’s still a division by lack of professional participa- school where he said he would
race, by color, by hatred … tion in the evaluation process take a different approach to help
but I hope so.” are reasons for minorities be- fix the problem.
The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009 9
‘RAD’ class empowers BYU women Piano practice turns
By MICHELLE TREASURE
course especially important to
college students, Jensen said.
She said that every high school
into music business
and college girl should take the that attend and brings new ears
Walking at night can be a RAD course. and audiences.”
frightening experience for Students also see the value of By KRESHA WORTON Trejo held his last concert
young women. However, a the program. Jan. 10, at Tahitian Noni, fea-
unique course on campus aims “It is important to have a Ty Turley-Trejo started play- turing five covers, eight of his
to give women a chance to de- scheme in my head to know ing the piano when he was 8 years original songs, and one new
fend themselves and build con- what to do,” said Jennie Bing- old and loved everything it had to song which he debuted there.
fidence against attackers. ham from Somers, Conn., a offer — even the practice. Randon Campbell, a sopho-
Rape Aggression Defense is graduate student studying Luckily for Trejo, that love more majoring in architecture,
a nationwide female-only self- counseling psychology. She of the piano has matured to a attended the concert.
defense program that has been also enjoys having a program point where it is starting to pay “Ty’s music can be really
taught at BYU by University with helpful instructors who off. mellow, but then change to
Police since 1993. are candid about potential Trejo, a senior graduating more of a boisterous sound,”
“Every girl thinks it won’t problems. from BYU in media music, has Campbell said. “He really puts
happen to her,” said Natalie Students have the chance to begun taking steps to pursue a lot of thought and meaning
Stewart, a freshman from learn skills in a group environ- his career in the music busi- into his music.”
Spanish Fork, “but it could, Photo by Christine Armbruster ment and then test their skills ness. Katie Luman, a senior gradu-
and I want to have the confi- One of the instructors for the rape aggression defense class, against instructors. Trejo decided music was his ating in broadcasting, said she
dence to protect myself.” shows a student in Wednesday night’s class how to stand correctly. The semester-long class, calling in life after a family likes Trejo’s music because it
The class, taught by course- which meets for two hours friend’s child passed away and speaks of real experiences he
certified University Police offi- use the strengths of a wom- them what they can do. once a week, culminates in a he was able to write and play a is going through, so it is easy
cers, is designed to give wom- an’s body, including leverage, “When you see them not series of simulations where song at the child’s funeral. He for people to relate to.
en the tools to function under momentum and f lexibility. backing down, it is priceless participants move across the said his song helped the family
pressure and get out of danger- Students are counseled not to to see the change in their de- room and apply their skills to members express their emotions
ous attack situations, said Sgr. practice on their boyfriends or meanor,” said Jennifer Jensen, a series of mock attacks from as they went through the healing
Jeff Vest, who has been teach- husbands, but rather keep the a University Police officer and police officers. process.
ing the course for eight years. skills a secret in case the need course instructor. The RAD program is offered “I am passionate about music
The class starts with a lec- to use them arises. Jensen said it is great to see as special sections of EXSC 155 and the feelings it can evoke in
ture about safety tips for park- Aside from the physical ac- the change as participants gain every Fall and Winter Semes- people,” Trejo said. “It brings
ing, apartment safety and tion of turning away an attack- confidence and shift from vic- ter. Classes fill up quickly and out emotions in everyone when
avoiding situations with po- er, the class also aims to build tims to survivors. often have a long waiting list. we don’t have the conduit to
tential attackers. confidence and self-esteem. The highest percentage of share or feel them.”
The movements taught are The RAD program wants to rape victims are between 14 email@example.com Trejo’s music includes a mix
simple blocks and kicks that empower women by showing and 23 years old, making the of classical, pop, rock and jazz.
He produced his first album,
“Privilege,” in November 2006
and sold around 500 copies in
EVENTS addition to a number of songs
He recently came out with an
acoustic EP, which features six
songs, and is currently working
on finishing his second album.
If you would like an event to appear in this calendar, please send Jan. 23 According to Trejo, producing
information to firstname.lastname@example.org the Thursday before an album takes a lot of time and
Culture-Me-Mine creative pottery contest 6:00 p.m. and 9:00 money. Recording fees can cost
the event in the week upcoming.
p.m. Location: Museum of Peoples and Cultures, 700 N. 100 East, up to $85 per hour and it takes at
Jan. 20-21 $10 per person. least 25 hours to record.
“I am not making much of
Auditions for performance art project—Auditions will be improvi- Michael Dunn, chair of BYU’s Nutrition, Dietetics and Food Sci-
a profit, I am mainly trying to
sational and based on the character description you will be given. ence Department, will present a lecture titled “A Commercial get my name out there,” Trejo
Contact Chris Purdie: email@example.com or 801-426-4696. Process for Micronutrient Fortification of Nixtamal Tortillas,” at 1 said. “It is really an investment
p.m. in S-232 Eyring Science Center. to build a fan base and get the
Jan. 21 music going.”
BYUSA and Career Placement Services kick off “Opportunities Week” In order to strengthen his
with guest speakers and root beer floats at 7 p.m. WSC Terrace. 250 year anniversary of Robert Burns’ birthday. Supper cel-
th fan base, Trejo has started per-
ebration 3220 WSC, $25. forming concerts two times a
Jan. 22 year in Provo. About 100 people,
Jan. 25 consisting of mostly students,
MOA opening reception for artist Dan Steinhilber, 7 to 9 p.m. Free usually attend the concerts.
Free family history classes on the second and fourth Sunday of “I have used my concerts to
Depression Seminar, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.,WSC 5519 Wilkinson Student each month. HBLL Family History Center, 3 p.m., 4:30 p.m. and
Center. Info: (801) 422-4877, or visit wsr.byu.edu. really capitalize on the dating
6 p.m. Consultants available from 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on these environment here in the Provo
Women’s Services and Resources nutrition workshop, 11 a.m. to Sundays. For more information and a complete schedule of area,” Trejo said. “It usually
noon in WSC 3380 Info: (801) 422-4877, or visit wsr.byu.edu. classes, visit www.lib.byu.edu/flslab. doubles the number of people
rising WASHINGTON SEMINAR
in kids’ Fall Semester
infections Application Deadline February 1
CHICAGO (AP) — Research-
ers say they found an “alarming”
increase in children’s ear, nose
and throat infections nationwide
caused by dangerous drug-resis- Spend a semester in Washington, D.C. For more information and online application, visit,
tant staph germs.
Other studies have shown ris-
ing numbers of skin infections
Many types of internships available washingtonseminar.byu.edu
in adults and children caused by
these germs, nicknamed MRSA, Earn upper-division credit Washington Seminar o ce
but this is the first nationwide
report on how common they are
in deeper tissue infections in the
Housing available at BYU’s Barlow Center 944 SWKT 801-422-6029
head and neck, the study authors
said. These include certain ear Gain practical career experience Applications also accepted for Winter 2010
and sinus infections, and abcess-
es that can form in the tonsils
All majors encouraged to apply
The study found a total of
21,009 pediatric head and neck UTAH STATE LEGISLATURE INTERNSHIP
infections caused by staph germs
from 2001 through 2006. The Winter Semester 2010
percentage caused by hard-to-
treat MRSA bacteria more than $2,400 stipend
doubled during that time from
almost 12 percent to 28 percent. Earn six upper-division credits
“In most parts of the United
States, there’s been an alarm-
Apply early to secure placement
ing rise,” said study author Dr.
Steven Sobol, a children’s head
and neck specialist at Emory
Information and application form at:
The study appears in Janu-
ary’s Archives of Otolaryngol-
ogy, released Monday.
It is based on nationally rep-
resentative information from an
electronic database that collects
lab results from more than 300
MRSA, or methicillin-resis-
tant Staphylococcus aureus, can
cause dangerous, life-threaten-
ing invasive infections and doc-
tors believe inappropriate use
of antibiotics has contributed
to its rise.
10 The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009
CALL 422-2897...OR VISIT US AT NEWSNET.BYU.EDU
Classified Information Classified Information Help Wanted Child Care /Elderly Care Housing Unfurnished Apts.For
LOCAL COMPANY looking for PT LOOKING FOR PT family helper. $12- 3 BDRM, 2 bthrm brand new home in
graphics/layout/web design GURU. 14/hr. 10-15 hrs/wk. 3 children. Must Hauula close to BYU Hawaii campus. PROVO STUDIO $425, 1 Bd. $525,
SPECIAL NOTICE Need to be an expert with Publisher, have own transportation to Highland. Mountain top views, gated yard, Orem 2 Bd. $650. All utilities paid.
FROM * STUDENTS * PowerPoint & Adobe’s design suite.
Also, must be able to easily
Contact Shani 801.362.6245 walking distance to beach and hiking
trails Avail. Mar 1. $2400/mo. 808-381-
Newly remodeled. Call 223.3158
THE DAILY UNIVERSE Protect Yourself! draw/create/design complex medical Business Opportunities 8646
CLASSIFIEDS Investigate graphics. Huge + if you can create
Before You Invest! flash video. Flex. on Harman Real Estate Academy Pre-
hrs/times/location. $15/hr to Licensing School. Get your license in Condos For Sale FOR SALE '96 Chevy Lumina $1800
Every effort will be made to For your own protection closely start–more DOE.5-15 hrs/wk.Email: 2 weeks or less. 224-2010. Now online! former police car, spotlight, white
protect our readers from examine any offers which promise or firstname.lastname@example.org w/ INVEST IN BYU RENTAL PROPERTY V6, new tires, auto lock, 836-9741
deception, but advertising guarantee large amounts of income/ resume/intro letter and example Housing Great returns! Great tenants! Stay in it
appearing in The Daily Universe money. work.Must have own computer and for Education week for free
software. 1 PRVT space, new interior. Furn., WD, UtahsRealtor.com Scott 373-2444
does not indicate approval by or
Consider it a warning sign if you AC, free wi-fi, $299. 367-9039.
sanction of the University or the CLARK PEST CONTROL, 20 yrs exp, Couples Housing
must buy something in order to start
Church. Read your ad carefully the program, or if you have to pay 5th largest pest control co in the nation, SELL YOUR CAR
before placing it. Due to up front for the info.. Please free cell phone, free gas, no monkey Through Classifieds A. F. - 1 BD,1 Ba.Kit., Lvg rm.$550/mo.
mechanical operation it is request info regarding the fee on business, you will get paid! Our teams 422-2897 Util. inc.W/D avail.Call 592-5451
impossible to correct or cancel every interview. Readers should for next summer are filling up fast! Call
Shawn or Greg ASAP 801.356.2000
an ad until it has appeared one
time. Advertisers are
beware of scams, especially when
requiring payment up front. Ziggy® Non Sequitur®
ENTHUSIASTIC PT tech support
expected to check the first needed for email & website cust
Work at home ads usually require
insertion. In event of error, money up front to receive the books support. Flex w/class sched. $8-9 DOE.
notify the Classified to contact the companies for work- In Provo - relaxed work environment.
Department by 1:00 p.m. the at-home ideas. The Better 801.221.9400 Jobs@etrafficers.com
first day the ad runs wrong. Business Bureau said that the PT ACCTING Clerk for local law firm.
We cannot be held companies they have researched, Exp. G/L, A/P & A/R, 10 key, Excel.
responsible for any errors for work-at-home stuffing Exp. acctng pref’d. $10/hr. no benefits.
after the first day. No credit envelopes, or making $1000 to 10-15hrs./wk. min. Email resume to
$5000/ month are NOT credible
will be made after that time. and you may lose money.
The Daily Universe reserves the
TOP IPHONE App. Co. Seeks 3
right to classify, edit, or reject Be very careful NOT to give out positions: PT/FT Programmer
any classified advertisement. any bank or Credit Card PHP/Java/SQL/Linux, Copywriter, and
information unless you know the Ad Sales email@example.com
company well, or have checked
CLASSIFIED them out thoroughly. ENTREPRENEUR SEEKS trainee.
RATES For a reliability report on a specific
Earn while you learn. $10K +/mo
potential. 800-380-9164 x1214
company, check first with your local
Paper Published 5 days /week Better Business Bureau. You will WEB DEVELOPER - Marriott School of
need the company’s phone #. Management. P/T on campus, $12+
Monday - Friday negotiable. Visit:
BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU http://marriottschool.byu.edu/webdev/fl
Student / Senior Rates: 1-800-456-3907 or
(2-line minimum) www.utah.bbb.org
TURN COMMUNITY Services: Full
Days Cost per line per day time, benefited position, for Office
5 $1.40 If there are problems with a
company that is advertised, please Assistant/Medical Coordinator in Provo.
6 to 10 $1.25 The Coordinator is responsible for
11 to 15 $1.15 let the Daily Universe know. Call
422-2897 assisting people with disabilities to set
16 to 20 $1.10 up and attend medical appointments,
information you MAY pay for can maintain client file, forwarding monthly
Private Party Rates: usually be found in your local summaries, and filling in for the
(2-line Minimum) libraries for FREE. receptionist. Experience with people
with disabilities preferred. Apply at:
Cost per line per day
$1.75 ** PLEASE BE CAREFUL ** (Tri-Connections) 1921 N, 1120 W
Provo . (801)343-3900. Application
6 to 10 $1.65 request: firstname.lastname@example.org
11 to 15 $1.55
16 to 20 $1.45 APX ALARM DATA ENTRY
$10 per hour
(Approx. 34-36 spaces on each Travel Wholesale or Build a Business. 200+ afternoon/evening
depending on caps / bold positions
For ALL RATES see: Training & Instruction $100 Returning Bonus
newsnet.byu.edu/classifieds EMT/BASIC CLASS. For info call Mt. NO SALES
Nebo Training 801.372.3837
Business Logo: Per-line cost GET HIRED NOW
Box around ad:
$0.75 / per Insurance Plans FOR A SUMMER JOB! Zits®
Reverse ads: $2.00 / per
insertion HEALTH & MATERNITY Come to our Data Entry recruiting
GREAT RATES AND BENEFITS! meetings held every Thursday
DEADLINE: 2pm, day starting January 29th at our corporate
before publication KAY MENDENHALL 224–9229 office anytime between 7-9 PM.
Fax # 801- 422-0177 Volunteer Positions Can't make it?
Or call for information/ help: Apply in person at our
422-2897 ORPHANAGE VOLUNTEERS needed
5132 N 300 W
Email: email@example.com In Ecuador year-round. Supervised,
safe, rewarding. Strict moral/dress Provo, Utah 84604
Ads will also go online code. Contact Orphanage Support Or send resume to
at no additional cost. Services Organization (OSSO), (208) firstname.lastname@example.org with data entry
359-1767. in the subject line.
Research and Personal Asst. Must
have a computer, internet access, and
library and internet research
TECHNICIANS NEEDED for disaster
cleanup company. Carpentry, drywall, Frank & Ernest®
experience. 10-20 hrs./wk. flexible. painting exp. helpful. Call 489-6610
$10/hr. Background in sciences helpful.
Call Jennifer 801.602.3623 NEW CASTING Calls!! Actors, Extras,
Models. Earn $85-895 daily. Not a
Teacher Aide- Montessori School. 5day school. 801-438-0067
AM/PM position. Call 796-7672 PT/FT
ROVE PEST CONTROL hiring sales
Apt Office Manager Stadium Terrace- reps and techs for summer. Excellent
$8-$10/hr DOE. 20 hrs/wk. Email training and great pay. Call Ben for
resume & “why hire me” letter to: info 208-358-1650.
COLLECTIONS REPS $7/hr! Keep up
WEB PROGRAMMING JOBS- object to 10% of what you collect!! Average
oriented language exp a +. $13-20/hr. reps make $15/hr (with commission)!!
Email resume to email@example.com $7.50/hr for Spanish speakers!! Must
have a strong work ethic and “can-do”
WILSON DIAMONDS needs Customer attitude. Call Troy @ 801-673-2671
Service people to show rings and
diamonds. Excellent pay. No sales or GYMNASTICS/ TUMBLING Coaches
gem exp. nec. Bring resume to Needed for boys & girls. Will train. Flex
Richard. 226-2565 hrs AM or PM. No Saturdays 491-8766.
APX ALARM Techs Wanted.
Guaranteed to make $16K-25K+ this YOUTH MENTOR/TRACKER needed
summer. No exp. needed. Paid to work with at-risk youth. Male &
training, cell phone allowance, rent female pos avail.Call Dave
reimbursement. Call Tim for an 801.616.1499
GOLF EVERYDAY this summer while
MOTHER'S HELPER WANTED selling pest control in Dallas, TX. Free
3 kids in north Utah County. Must have housing, make 30K+. Call 801-830-
own transportation. Tues &/or Thur 5176
during day. $10/hour email:
firstname.lastname@example.org WE PAY up to $75 per survey.
ATTENTION: TUTORS needed for THINKING OF selling alarms?
high school students in Utah county. Consider the alternative, much easier
Hours between 1:30-4:30; $8.65-$9.51 sell, upfront pay, gas cards, SoCal
hr. Call Chrissy at 863-6000. sales areas.
www.sellingpestcontrol.com Call Adam
SEWELL DIRECT, one of the fastest 714-478-8011
growing and best places to work in
Utah is hiring. Come work in a great APX ALARM Sales Reps. Makes 30K+ Garfield®
atmosphere.P/T Technical Support this summer. Preseason sales and pay
Representative $10-12 DOE start now. Call Jared 435-313-2892
For more info visit
sewelldirect.com/jobs.asp or call 356- TELEPHONE CANVASSING
3823. To apply, send resume and from home. $12.00/hr + bonus.
cover letter to email@example.com Contact firstname.lastname@example.org
The Number One Source for Job Seekers Get Fuzzy®
Newspapers are the shoppers tool of choice
The Daily Universe Classifieds
11 FOR EDITORIAL
ArtS ENtErtAiNMENt the Daily Universe, tuesday, January 20, 2009 11
NYC soloists combine stories, music
By JENNA BOWMAN
During story time at the
Orem Public Library this
week, patrons will have the
opportunity to experience
storytelling through music
as well as words.
Members of the New York
Chamber Soloists will be per-
forming two free concerts in
Orem on Wednesday.
The New York Chamber
Soloists have been regarded
as an outstanding ensemble
of per for mers for nearly
five decades. The group is a
12-member ensemble of ex- Photo courtesy of leigh Dethman
ceptional strings, winds and the Mormon tabernacle choir’s new album, “Praise to the Man,” is
The soloists will talk about
the first time the choir has made a tribute solely to Joseph Smith.
New honors, album
the relation between story-
telling and music, a perfect
combination for the Orem
Public Library, known for its
for tabernacle choir
varied music collection. Photo courtesy of Orem Public library
The first concert will begin
New York chamber Soloists (left to right): Ynez lynch (viola), Melvin Kaplan (oboe), Adam Grabois (cello),
at 1:30 p.m. in the Storytell-
ing Wing of the library where Jennifer Grim (flute), Elizabeth Metcalfe (piano, harpsichord), curtis Macomber (violin).
the ensemble will talk about will feature selections from to grants from the Utah Arts because of the unusual in- This album is mainly focused
each of their instruments Vivaldi, Villa-Lobos, Mozart Council, the Orem Arts coun- strumental combinations for toward an LDS audience.
as well as demonstrate the and Beethoven in addition to cil and the Western States which they were written as By MichEllE GArrEtt “This is a unique project
storytelling power of mu- the Poulenc piece. Arts Federation. well as more than 25 pieces which we are very honored
sic through the piece “The “This will be a wonderful “[The Orem] audience will written by notable composers If you’re a Mormon Taber- to bring to Latter-day Saint
Story of Babar, the Little Ele- opportunity to try out some- absolutely love this program; for them. nacle Choir fan, there are two homes and families,” Mack
phant.” The piece, by Francis thing new and do it in a classy it’s a great combination of The six members of the things you need to know. Wilberg, music director of the
Poulenc, was inspired by the way and free of charge,” said accessible, yet rarely heard group are: Jennifer Grim, First, the Mormon Taber- choir and orchestra, said in a
series of picture books writ- Janet Low, manager of out- pieces and it covers centuries f lute; Melvin Kaplan, oboe; nacle Choir and Orchestra at news release. “Our hope is that
ten by French author Jean de reach services at the Orem of musical history,” said Kate Curtis Macomber, violin; Ynez Temple Square’s album “Spirit this wonderful music will uplift
Brunhoff. Library. Barnes, programmer for the Lynch, viola; Adam Grabois, of the Season” topped Billboard and inspire individuals as they
The second concert will be- A $ 5 per person or $10 per Chamber Soloists. cello; and Elizabeth Metcalfe, magazine’s classical album study the life and times of this
gin at 7 p.m. at the Mountain family donation is suggested, The soloists are noted for piano, harpsichord. chart for 2008. remarkable man.”
View High School Auditori- although concerts will be of- their innovative performanc- Second, the choir just re- The album is unique because
um. The evening performance fered free of charge thanks es of seldom heard works email@example.com leased a new album about Jo- all 12 tracks have never been re-
seph Smith titled “Praise to the corded by the choir before.
Man: Songs Hon- “It is the first
Young Artists connect with audience
oring the Proph- time the choir
The honor Y
has made a
” ou listen and
shivers run up and
cally to Joseph
vanni,” “The Marriage of Figa- that from Dec. 1, down your spine. ”
man said. “We
ro” and Gilbert and Sullivan’s 2007, through thought it was
By SAMANthA ShirlEY ” love creating that “The Gondoliers.” Nov. 29, 2008, Mac Christensen a good time to
The female singer of the the Choir’s al- choir president focus on this re-
The winners of Saturday’s new character with each year, Melissa Otani-Jensen, a bum “Spirit of markable man
Young Artists of Voice Com- senior from Logan studying, the Season” sold as we study him
petition know the value of per- song and being able to also displayed her talent for more than any in church.”
forming and connecting to their connecting with the audience other in the classical genre. Sheri Dew, the president and
audience, along with showing
connect with the audi- on an emotional level. This album, a recording from a CEO of Deseret Book, presented
good vocal techniques. ence. Being able to make “You really get into the char- concert the choir gave in 2006, President Thomas S. Monson
Of the 10 singers who per- acter you’re portraying,” she also won a Grammy. with a copy of the album two
formed in the final round at the human connection is said. “I love creating that new Leigh Dethman, publicist for days before its release. This is
the Madsen Recital Hall in the character with each song and Deseret Book Publishing, said the 16th album the choir has re-
HFAC, Adam Walton and Me- what it’s all about.” being able to connect with the part of the reason this album corded on its own label.
lissa Otani-Jensen were chosen audience. Being able to make sold so well was the combina- “But the choir has never
as BYU’s male and female sing-
Adam Walton the human connection is what tion of “America’s choir” and done one more meaningful for
Male singer of the year
ers of the year. it’s all about.” a popular Norwegian singer, the members of the church,”
The winners were chosen by Despite her talent, Otani- Sissel. Dew said in an interview with
three experienced vocal judges: Jensen didn’t always want to be The new Joseph Smith al- the Deseret News.
Carla Rae Cook, Debra Cook a singer, and didn’t always enjoy bum was released on Dec. 23, Mac Christensen, choir
and Curt Peterson. “It’s also fun to do comic roles opera. Because of this, she un- the 203rd anniversary of the president, said this album will
Carla Rae Cook praised all and get the audience laughing. derstands that others might not prophet’s birth. According be among the greatest the choir
the singers in the final 10 for I like doing roles where you can be that fond of opera either. to a news release, it is “more has made.
their talents after they per- be over the top.” “Eventually I have this uniquely Mormon” than any- “You listen, and shivers run
formed. Walton also said he knows dream to create a show that’s thing the choir has previously up and down your spine,” Chris-
“You all looked so profession- the importance of connecting a little more personal, to make released. tensen told the Deseret News.
al,” she said. “I’m very pleased to the audience. everyone enjoy opera,” she said. “This was extremely unique “You listen, and you smile, and
to hear such good singing.” “Probably the most fun part “It would be an atmosphere to have an album specifically you are thankful. You listen,
Adam Walton, a senior in is when you’re singing and you where people could come to the focused on the prophet Joseph,” and you wonder how Joseph
vocal performance from Orem make a connection with the show in jeans or sweatpants, Photo courtesy of Ammon Williamson Dethman said. Smith could do all he did. He
showed the audience his ability audience,” he said. “It’s a big instead of feeling like they need Adam Walton, winner of the The choir usually records was obviously chosen by our
to portray diverse characters. rush to perform and connect to wear prom dresses and have albums with more universal Heavenly Father and was the
male singer of the year award,
“I really like performing with them.” opera glasses. I want to make themes, Dethman said, such right
York Times Syndication Sales Corporation man at the right time, but
The New York Times Syndication Sales Corporation
things that are dramatic. It’s Walton has performed in opera more comedic and more sings at the Young Artists of 500 Seventh Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10018 you still appreciate again all
as their next New York, N.Y. 10018
Seventh Avenue, album that has an
fun to be the bad guy,” he said. BYU productions of “Don Gio- publicly acceptable.” Voice competition on Saturday. For Information Call: 1-800-972-3550
Information Call: 1-800-972-3550
American Folk Hymn theme. that he did.”
Saturday, January 17, 2009
For Release Tuesday, January 20, 2009
Sudoku Edited by Will Shortz
Edited by Will Shortz No. 1213
4 6 1 5 8 7 9 3 2 2 3 4 1 8 5 9 6 7 Across
1 Like icing stds.
37 When many
39 Neighbors of
Croats are off
5 Something to
70 Sporty Chevy,
22 33 44 5 56
67 7 88
9 9 10 10
11 11 13 13
enforcer 71 Unruly crowds
5 7 3 9 2 6 1 4 8 5 9 6 3 2 7 8 1 4 8 Alternative to
5 Something a cat
Best Buy or
40 Firefighter’s tool
40 Fort Worth’s ___
42 “Bye Bye Bye”
72 Alder or elder
17 18 18 19
8 2 9 1 3 4 5 6 7 7 8 1 4 6 9 5 3 2 Place City
9 Circuit to live
15 What I may
14 Mimicry expert
43 Thimblerig thing
41 Declares void
42 W.W. II arena
8 Musician Oberst
19 21 22
45 Jack 20 23 24 21 25 26 22 23 24 25
9 8 7 6 1 2 4 5 3 3 2 5 9 7 6 1 4 8 15 become
16 Vast holder
47 Really tough
48 “Do ___ favor”
48 Gift that almost
2 Petty dispute
3 Frau’s partnere.g.
9 The planets, 27 26 27 28 28 29 29 30 31 32
1 4 5 3 7 9 8 2 6 6 1 8 2 3 4 7 5 9 17 Kindergarten
17 Payback factor
tune, with “The”
19 What a
52 Pulsar, e.g.
10 Military flotilla
4 Makeup of some
31 32 35 33 34 35 36
20 Soda shop 52 Verifiable claim
55 Low grades workplace
6 3 2 8 4 5 7 9 1 4 7 9 5 1 8 3 2 6
38 38 39 40 41 42
freebie 11 Thing to shoot
59 Simple shirt
53 Explosive 6 Somewhat
21 destroy &
7 Actress Collette
39 44 45 46 47
2 1 8 4 5 3 6 7 9 1 5 7 6 9 2 4 8 3 Gamble best
20 Tony’s portrayer
on “NYPD Blue”
54 Burn treatment
60 U.S. 1 and
12 “Oh, goody!”
8 “___ Grosse
9 Civil War (Orson
40 49 41 50 51
22 Some motel others: Abbr.
3 9 4 7 6 8 2 1 5 8 4 2 7 5 3 6 9 1
42 52 43 44 45 46 47 53 48 49 50 51
21 Bloomingdale’s 61 “No thanks” Welles novel)
prohibitions 60 Tease
rival 62 What of Greedo 10 Unwanted
23 Narc’s org. 64 Killer the ends 13 Certain twin 54 55 56 52 57 58 59 53 60
54 61 62 63
7 5 6 2 9 1 3 8 4 9 6 3 8 4 1 2 7 5 26 Letters used to
25 Gen. Bradley
27 avoid listing a
in 17-, 27- and
of a sci-fi film
14 Production part
11 Curved molding 64
55 56 57 58 65 66
18 Shoulder native
Puzzle 1: Easy Puzzle 2: Moderate botanical display
29 Between green Down 22 muscle, briefly
Many quiz show
59 68 60 69
33 and black, say
Rap sheet letters 67 Some lounge
9 2 5 1 3 6 8 4 7 6 4 9 3 8 1 7 5 2 13 Right-angle
2 8 3 7 9 4 6 1 5 1 combos erupting 70
61 71 62 72
1 8 7 9 5 4 2 3 6 5 8 2 4 9 7 3 6 1
35 Hindu Storm
30 Desert title of joints
respect 68 “Goodness
2 Crackpots 23 Very upset
defenses gracious!” 18 Ornamental jug Puzzle by Gail Grabowski
Puzzle by Frank Longo
3 6 4 7 8 2 5 9 1 3 1 7 2 5 6 8 4 9
1 9 4 6 8 5 2 3 7 2 1 3 5 7 8 9 6 4 1 2 8 5 3 4 9 7 6
3 Biker’s wear
24 Charles Atlas,
19 Work with
36 Search a motor
38 Stop for for 37-
49 Think the world
58 As a result
53 Marsh bird
4 9 8 2 6 1 3 7 5 9 5 6 8 7 2 1 3 4 Downs magazine article 59 Sign of healing
7 5 6 1 2 3 4 8 9 5 7 6 3 4 9 1 2 8 4 7 3 1 6 9 2 8 5
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
24 Words from out
25 Tough to sort
27 Tenor Schipa
39 Plumlike fruit
37 See 36-Down 50 Durable do
51 Eagerly accept
54 Blink ___ eye
61 Teri of “Tootsie”
6 3 1 4 9 5 7 8 2 8 9 5 6 2 3 4 1 7 26 Oodles 43 Anna player in 49 Calliope relative 55 Boot attachment
62 Enough, for
3 7 8 2 4 6 5 9 1 7 4 2 8 1 3 6 5 9 2 6 1 7 4 8 5 9 3
28 Hokey jokes
27 Bouquet ___
41 Plane’s landing
“Anna Karenina,” 54 When Hamlet
63 Big Boardsong for
56 1961 hit letters
8 5 9 6 2 7 4 1 3 7 3 4 9 1 5 6 2 8 1935 quickening, in
6 4 9 5 1 8 7 2 3 Puzzle 1: Easy Puzzle 2: Moderate
28 Time worth
44 Hägar the
55 It’s handed down
65 Fair ___
57 Each, in issue)
7 3 1 8 6 4 2 9 5 Solutions to S
C P O
P R N
O B A R
of the Philippines 51to generation
5 1 2 3 7 9 8 4 6 29 Didn’t allow 46 Say no, with Fashionably 66 Some E.R.
9 4 6 1 2 5 3 8 7 U V E A S D R O W S Y 32 Sitting Bull’s
30 “What did I do to
They’re pristine 56 Forget to include
2 8 5 9 7 3 6 4 1 deserve this?”
8 2 5 9 3 7 1 6 4 6 9 3 7 5 2 8 1 4 Puzzles R I N D
X I Q
N A I
A L D
C O U G 33 Cancún
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 aaminute; or, with aa credit
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 minute; or, with credit
P E U
R M P
R S V
F O L
M A card, 1-800-814-5554.
1 2 4 3 8 9 7 5 6 kinswoman
32 Org. that once Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday
Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday
9 6 1 4 5 2 3 7 8
A C E E S
I T I N E A T
5 7 8 4 1 6 9 2 3 G E N T S U N B A T H 34 used the slogan
Year in which crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS.
crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS.
L U C Y V A N P E L T D O “In Service for AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit
AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit
3 6 9 2 4 1 5 7 8 C
K E A
A R S
O R B
Q Middle English
the Girls of the nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.
nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.
4 3 7 8 6 1 9 5 2 4
33 “Without delay”
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 aayear).
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 year).
Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay.
Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay.
Puzzle 3: Hard Puzzle 3: Weekend Warrior (Very Hard) Tuesday, January 20, 2009 D
S A S
D E T
E N E
S E L
S 34 Numbers game
35 Book closer? Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
12 The Daily Universe, Tuesday, January 20, 2009
[ responsibility ]
Join PricewaterhouseCoopers in New Orleans for two days of community
service that will inspire a new generation of leaders. Learn more and register
for a chance to participate at www.pwc.tv/neworleans
© 2009 PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP. All rights reserved. “PricewaterhouseCoopers” refers to PricewaterhouseCoopers
LLP (a Delaware limited liability partnership) or, as the context requires, the PricewaterhouseCoopers global network
or other member ﬁrms of the network, each of which is a separate and independent legal entity. We are proud to be an
Afﬁrmative Action and Equal Opportunity Employer.