Women’s soccer shuts out Horned Frogs at TCU | 7 friday October 17, 2008 Provo, Utah The Voice of the Brigham Young University Community Cougars’ ‘Quest’ derailed in Fort Worth TCU topples BYU’s BCS ence winning streak. It also ended BYU’s hopes of reaching a BCS bowl hopes with 32-7 win this season. “I was very impressed with TCU tonight,” coach Bronco Mendenhall said. “They were sharper in every phase of the game and executed at a B y M AT T PAY n E higher level from beginning to end. I don’t think we played to our potential FORT WORTH, Texas — Not this in any area. We showed glimpses at time. the end, but were not able to sustain Despite a decent second half, anoth- any type of execution.” er slow start doomed the Cougars on Quarterback Max Hall had his the road Thursday against TCU. The worst game of the season, statisti- Horned Frogs started quickly and nev- cally and physically, completing only er looked back, taking a 23-0 lead into 22-of-42 passes and throwing two in- halftime and cruising to a 32-7 victory. terceptions. His once impenetrable Associated Press BYU’s loss snapped its 16-game BYU linebacker David nixon (43) misses the tackle on TCU tailback Joseph Turner winning streak and 18-game confer- See QUEST on Page 3 in the first half of their game on Thursday night in Fort Worth. BYU lost 32-7. Cosmo’s History Photo by Stephanie Rhodes Aaron Perez transfers donations from Cos Early 1920’s The cougar was selected as BYU’s of- one bin to another at Deseret Industries ficial mascot by former coach Eugene Thursday afternoon. D.I. brings L. Roberts. 1924 BYU purchases two cougar cubs for 50 hope, cents apiece to excite fans at athletic events mo 1929 The cougars broke out of their cage, killing two dogs and terrorizing livestock. Both were recaptured the same day. BYU never owned its own cougars again, but did occasion- chance for ally borrow some from local bounty hunters. Cougars prowled the sidelines (in cages) until the late 40’s and various times in the 60’s. better life -po October 15, 1953 Cosmo the Cougar is cre- ated by pep chairman By MITCH MALLORY Dwayne Stevenson. His costume cost $73, and was worn by Stevenson’s For many people, Deseret Indus- roommate, Daniel T. Gal- tries is a convenient place to get lego. Cosmo was named clothes and other things at discount after BYU’s diverse student prices. But for some, it is not only body. a place of employment but also a lita means to a better life. Aside from being a thrift store, D.I. provides many of its employees with services such as English language training, cashier and customer ser- vice training and basic skills such as math and science education. Michelle Wilkins, development as- sistant for Deseret Industries, said n a main benefit of these programs is the opportunities it provides em- ployees, which they could not obtain BYU used to have a tradition of unveil- without assistance. ing Cosmo at the final home basketball “We are advocates for those who game each year. Some honorees include can’t speak for themselves,” Wilkins Pres. Wilkinson in the mid-50’s and LaVell said. “We offer programs like help- Edwards in 1981. The tradition stopped so that a student could remain as Cosmo for ing employees get their CDL [com- multiple years. mercial driver’s license], welding license, getting their GED and other As an icon to BYU fans around the country, certifications.” Cosmo has created several organizations. D.I. employee Aaron Perez said he The Cosmo’s Kids Club, Team Cosmo and is appreciative of the skills he has Cosmo’s Corner help young ones develop learned while working there. a love for BYU athletics. “They have taught me to be a good worker, to work hard and to be able to work on my own,” Perez said. “I have A look behind told them my goals for the future and they sit down with me and teach me what to do to be prepared.” Cosmo’s mask Gabe Parsons, a job coach at D.I., said the main focus of the training is to help individual employees help themselves. “We really teach self reliance here,” Parsons said. “Our programs are designed to help people be more Sept. 2, 1997 B y M AT T PAY n E able to make it on their own when While hunting red-tailed hawks (Utah’s they leave Deseret Industries.” mascot), Cosmo fell 100 feet. The Utah Mime. Movie star. Mascot. Along with education and work Valley Search and Rescue was notified However you classify him, Cosmo has been a last- Cosmo: I just skills, D.I. trains employees on the and saved Cosmo, who had to have an emergency surgery that significantly ing symbol of Brigham Young University athletics try to add excite- basics of what it takes to hold a job. reduced the size of his head. It turned since 1953. ment and energy to an “We help our employees learn out to be a blessing for Cosmo, allowing But how well do you really know Cosmo? already exciting atmo- what behaviors are appropriate in more range in motion and the ability to Did you know the Cosmo suit has been worn by sphere at the games. Also, Photo by the workplace, prepare résumés and perform more amazing stunts to get the former BYU president Earnest L. Wilkinson and for- during any down times in dress for success,” Parsons said. crowd into the game. David Scott mer football coach LaVell Edwards? Or that the games, such as One particularly rewarding ex- Cosmo underwent a major reconstructive timeouts or half- perience remembered by Parsons 2001 < Students surgery after a hunting accident in 1997? time, I’m there to entertain the fans and is a man who began working at D.I. The Cosmobile is introduced. Cosmo is one of the most popular mascots say Cosmo make sure they’re having a fun time. while homeless. in the country and regularly participates “He learned some work skills, was in the Capitol One Mascot Challenge. He’s is true blue Cosmo?What is the hardest part of being MP: put in a CDL class and now he’s an 2006-2008 Cosmo plays the key role in hit movies “Cos- currently ranked 10th. He also regularly spirit Cosmo: A lot comes with it. It’s a really overland trucker making great mon- mo Begins” and “Cosmo: Reloaded,” which participates in non-athletic events, such as Page 3 hectic schedule, because appearances come ey,” Parsons said. have been displayed between the third and fundraisers, birthday parties and wedding at random times during the day. I’ll walk Parsons said D.I. is a rewarding fourth quarters at home football games. receptions, just to name a few. kids to school at 6:30 a.m. and sometimes I place to work. He’s also involved with the Capital One Mas- Cosmo has a lot going on, but he graciously set do fundraisers like “Rock the Block” that go until 2 “It’s like doing a service project, cot Challenge, going up against other well- aside a few minutes earlier this week to sit down or 3 a.m. It takes dedication because of the random but I get paid for it,” Parsons said. known mascots across the country. with The Daily Universe and explain (through an scheduling. Sometimes I get calls the day of an event “To see people come in with nothing interpreter, of course) some of the rigors, demands and have to drop everything in my personal life and and improve and learn to provide and benefits of being one of the most recognizable do that. for themselves is a feeling I can’t Photos courtesy of Ralph Zobell figures in Provo. MP: Does Cosmo have a favorite sport? describe.” Timeline Info by Daniel Whitehead Graphics by Stephanie Siggard and Joseph Tolman MP: What is your main purpose? See MASCOT on Page 3 email@example.com JAT 2 ’ ˚ The world is our campus ’ European markets drop ahead of Wall Street open ment from the U.S. Federal Re- serve indicated that the world’s largest economy is already, or about to fall, into recession. “Equity markets are seeing a meltdown again over wor- LONDON — European stock ries about a global economic BAGHDAD (AP) — The Iraqi government government in its “efforts to provide the markets were lower Thursday slump,” said Neil Mackinnon, sent blankets and food Thursday to help equivalent protection for our Christian broth- despite expectations of a mod- chief economist at ECU Group. thousands of Christians who have ﬂed a vio- ers” and to “secure for them all kind of as- est rebound on Wall Street, The FTSE 100 index of lead- lent campaign against them in the northern sistance and protection.” Kurdistan borders after Japan’s Nikkei tumbled ing British shares was down city of Mosul. Ninevah province, which includes Mosul. more than 11 percent over- 117.74 points, or 2.9 percent, at The recent killings in Mosul, widely More than 1,400 families have ﬂed Mosul to night amid mounting anxi- 3,961.85, while Germany’s DAX blamed on al-Qaida in Iraq, coincided with nearby villages and towns, according to the ety that the world economy is was 109.83 points, or 2.3 percent, Joshua Flake stepped-up lobbying efforts by Christians Iraqi Ministry of Displacement and Migra- plunging into a deep and pro- down at 4,751.80. The CAC-40 in to ensure their representation in upcom- tion. Emergency aid was dispatched to help tracted recession. France was 121.26 points lower, ing provincial elections in the primarily humanitarian organizations struggling to The latest bout of selling in or 3.6 percent, at 3,259.81. Joseph Tolman Muslim country. care for the Christian refugees, Minister the markets was stoked by a Wall Street though appeared The president of the semiautonomous Abdul-Samad Rahman said. record percentage fall on Wall to be heading for a mild rebound Ashley Anderson Kurdish region in northern Iraq, Massoud The U.S. military also reported two Ameri- Street Wednesday after weaker- Thursday after its steep dive in Jackie Hicken Barzani, said the omission of a minority can troop deaths, including a soldier who was than-expected U.S. retail sales the previous session, but inves- Erin Kulesus quota in a recently passed elections law was killed Thursday in a rocket or mortar attack data and a downbeat assess- tors remained anxious. a “big mistake.” He called on parliament to in Diyala province, north of Baghdad. The Nick Newman pass a new law that would restore it. other soldier died of noncombat causes late Barzani also promised to help the federal Wednesday in Baghdad. Stephanie Siggard Sean Walker Becky Brock Lacie Hales TUXTLA GUTIERREZ, Mexico (AP) — A strong 6.5-magnitude earthquake of a misunderstanding that Alex Ingersoll rocked the southern Mexican state of could lead to another clash.” Cheryl Madsen Chiapas on Thursday, shaking homes and The agreement came during prompting people to flee into the streets. talks between military com- The quake was felt across the border in manders from both countries Emiley Morgan Guatemala and as far south as El Salva- BANGKOK, Thailand — A a day after the clash between dor. Thai military official says troops at a disputed border Samantha Strong Mexican and Guatemalan emergency Cambodia and Thailand have killed at least two Cambodian officials said there were no immediate agreed to joint patrols at a soldiers and wounded 10 from reports of injuries or damage, although disputed border to reduce both sides. they were still investigating. the tension that a day earlier Ca mbodia’s a r my com- David Scott Cecilia Monica Hernandez said her erupted into a gun battle. mander said the two sides house shook in the Mexican border city of Thai army spokesman Col. “agreed to prevent further Christine Armbruster Tapachula, 25 miles (40 kilometers) from Sansern Kaewkumnerd said armed clashes” but that talks Adam Grimshaw the quake’s epicenter. the two sides agreed that joint would continue over the bor- Stephanie Rhodes “All of the roof tiles of my house moved patrols could “reduce chances der dispute. Andrew Van Wagenen and some fell on to the patio,” she said. “People in the neighborhood ran outside, W�������� J������ but we’re all fine.” Robin Broberg Julian Cavazos Valerie Fry www.ambrosiajewels.com Brooke Naylor SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — North Korea KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) — An Afghan threatened Thursday to cut all ties with policeman hurled a grenade and opened ﬁre on South Korea, saying the new conservative a U.S. military foot patrol in eastern Afghani- government is a U.S. toady engaged in reck- Tristan Camp stan on Thursday, killing an American soldier less confrontation with its neighbor. Emily Cardenas and raising fears that insurgents have inﬁl- North Korea has been unhappy with trated the police. It was the second attack by a South Korea’s new President Lee Myung- Mekelle Johnson policeman on U.S. soldiers in eastern Afghani- bak, who took ofﬁce in February with a stan in less than a month. pledge to get tough on the rival state. By The patrol was returning to a base in Bermel contrast, Lee’s two liberal predecessors Burgundy Flammer district of Paktika province when they were had aggressively sought reconciliation by attacked by the policeman, who was stand- providing massive aid to the impoverished ing on a tower, the military said. The soldiers nation. Daryl Gibson returned ﬁre, killing the ofﬁcer. The North’s warning, issued in a com- Ellen Hernandez Training of the police force and the Afghan mentary carried in the North’s main Rodong national army are key elements in the U.S. Sinmun newspaper, said if the South “keeps Rich Evans strategy of dealing with a vicious Taliban-led to the road of reckless confrontation with insurgency that has spread in many parts of the (North), defaming its dignity despite its Kaye Nelson the country. repeated warnings, this will compel it to Rich Johnson Militants in Afghanistan have in the make a crucial decision including the total Shayne Durrant past disguised themselves in police or army freeze of the North-South relations.” uniforms when attacking Afghan and foreign That means Pyongyang could terminate troops, but real policemen were responsible for civilian exchanges with the South, including Warren Bingham the attacks. a tourism program and a joint factory park. Nicole Smith Great teeth, at a price you can smile about. Pre-mission Exams · Wisdom Teeth & Sedation Teeth Cleaning · Emergency Care All work discounted with BYU Health Plan! BYU 900 E 900 N 700 E 820 N 800 N 801-373-7700 · 835 N 700 E, Provo Open on Saturdays, by appointment only Located near the south east corner of campus 3 Cosmo represents true, blue BYU spirit with unbreakable mental vital- at football games, volleyball stands for,” said Stetson Banks, ity keeping the crowd positive games or on TV. a sophomore majoring in busi- and energetic no matter what “He is an example to young ness. the score of the game is. and old,” said Heidi Juergens, a For some, he is the ultimate Back flips, pushups, som- “He just pumps everyone up sophomore majoring in dance. mascot. ersaults. You name it, Cosmo and gets them excited about ev- As the nation watches his ev- “He is the baddest mascot can do it. But the tricks are not erything,” said Jordan Lynn, a ery move, he is BYU; therefore, west of the Mississippi,” said what make BYU’s mascot the sophomore majoring in special he must act the part. David Hoynacko, a sophomore ultimate icon of Cougar Town education. “He is what BYU represents,” majoring in political science. and the students of BYU. It is Win or lose, he is there with said Natalie Wilson, a sopho- For some he is fun, energetic, what he stands for that makes a huge Cougar grin ready to more majoring in English. even hot, the man, cute, rocks him rise above the rest of the turn the frowns of the students BYU has stood in the lime- and great. mascots. upside down. light for many years as the “He is legit,” said Gregory Cosmo is school spirit. “He ﬁres up the crowd and No.1 stone cold sober school in Cook, a sophomore majoring “He demonstrates the spirit sets the tone for football games the nation and Cosmo has been in science. felt by the student body,” said and other events,” said Melissa the symbol of our honor. Students interact with Cos- Jonathan McCullongs, a sopho- Sharp, a junior majoring in ex- “BYU is the best and so Cos- mo on a daily basis and have more majoring in mechanical ercise science. mo represents the best,” said developed a bond to which no engineering. Cosmo is power. He has great Micavelle Walker, a sophomore other mascot in the nation can Spirit — what does it truly ability to act and is inﬂuential majoring in nursing. compare. Cosmo brings not stand for? It is someone or and charismatic in all that he Besides the responsibility only the students of BYU, but something, in this case Cosmo, does. that being the BYU mascot en- the alumni and Cougar fans who inspires, animates and “Cosmo is the epitome of tails, Cosmo is fun and loves to from around the world, togeth- pervades thought, feeling and Cougar spirit,” sophomore Jes- be around the students, as well er and unites them as one heart action to BYU students. Spirit sica Maughan said. as support the athletes. He is and one mind. tion that has really gotten scary is vigor and courage. With the power, strength loved by all. “Cosmo represents the heart is with Ute fans. Being a mascot, “Cosmo is like a capacitor and spirit that Cosmo emu- “Cosmo means everything and soul of BYU,” said Paul I get really passionate about in- or a deﬁbrillator to the student lates and represents, comes to BYU,” said Tyler Holt, a Diehl, a sophomore majoring A look through the-moment stuff, especially at games. When you have a fan body,” said Corey Taylor, a ju- nior majoring in neuroscience. great responsibility. Individu- als look up to him for guidance sophomore majoring in exer- cise science. in business management. The consensus is Cougar Cosmo’s eyes lipping off, it’s easy to jokingly “He stores up energy and can and strength. There is a joint feeling of Town is lucky to have Cos- insult the other team, but a lot shock life and spirit back into “He is an inspiration to the pride for our mascot, Cosmo mo as its mascot and should of times it doesn’t exactly come the student body.” university,” said Scott Edding- the Cougar, but he means dif- look to him as the ultimate Continued from Page 1 across as a joke as much as an Encompassed with spirit is ton, a junior majoring in his- ferent things to every student. example of school spirit and insult. I’ve had some pretty strength. Cosmo is a symbol of tory. For some he is what it means pride. Cosmo: Football’s where it’s heated stare-downs with some strength. His strength makes He sets the example for all to bleed blue. “He is the bomb dot com,” at. It’s a really exciting atmo- Ute fans. him fortified and invincible those who see him, whether “Cosmo is what true blue sophomore Harvey Unga said. sphere, and the energy in the MP: Do you have any pet- stadium can’t be matched, espe- peeves? cially when I come running out Cosmo: People not wearing and gaps and expose you, and into the end zone on a fourth and of the tunnel after the movie in blue to the games. Or even worse, that’s what happened tonight,” goal from the two yard line. between the third and fourth wearing red. linebacker David Nixon said. Any chance of a comeback, quarters. MP: Do you ever get tired of be- MP: What are your thoughts on the BCS? Cougars’ BCS “We hadn’t faced a team as fast as TCU, so we give credit to however, was quickly stamped out by TCU. The Horned Frogs ing enthusiastic and friendly? Cosmo: You know, the BCS hopes likely gone them. They played hard and fast extended their lead to 32-7 with Cosmo: Nope. Even if it’s the will take care of itself. It’s one and deserved to win the game a touchdown on the ensuing pos- longest day imaginable, I never of those things where there is a tonight.” session, taking 4:07 off the clock get tired or upset by fans trying system set up and all you can do Continued from Page 1 TCU wasted no time getting in the process. to give me high ﬁve. I try to keep is your part. When it comes to on the board, taking advantage Neither team scored in the a good attitude, even if our teams things with voting, without any offensive line was unable to give of Hall’s first fumble with a fourth quarter. aren’t doing too well or I’ve had sort of playoff, you can only do him any protection, as Hall was quick 25-yard touchdown pass “This game tonight might be a long day. what you can and then fate will sacked seven times and hurried from Dalton to Jimmy Young on a deﬁning moment as to critical MP: How many consecutive take care of itself. on almost every passing play. He its ﬁrst ofﬁcial play from scrim- things we need to improve on pushups can you do? MP: What do you think of BYU also lost two fumbles. mage. The Horned Frogs added with this particular team,” Men- Cosmo: As many as the foot- fans in general? “Any time you lose a game two more touchdowns and a ﬁeld denhall said. “We’ve been able to ball team can score. Cosmo: They’re great. No like that, it’s tough,” Hall said. goal in the ﬁrst half. win, and win comfortably, but MP: Any embarrassing mo- other team in this nation travels “I take a lot of responsibility; I TCU tacked on another ﬁeld this game exposed some clear ments? as well to away games as BYU didn’t play like I should have to- goal before BYU ﬁnally scored. weaknesses. If we use it correct- Cosmo: Way too many. I feel fans, and that’s a very impressive night. But TCU played a heck of With 4:26 left in the third, quar- ly then we can learn from those really bad when I’m messing thing. We have the best fans. Our a game and deserved the win.” terback Max Hall scampered mistakes and move forward.” with someone and don’t see that fanatics are great. Our general BYU had no answer for TCU’s they have a thing of nachos on student section is pretty good. speed on both sides of the ball. the ground that I’ll accidentally Every once in a while there are Normally a run-oriented team, step in. Or I’ll accidentally knock people who are there to social- the Horned Frogs ran for 240 someone’s drink all over them. It ize and show up in red or green yards and passed for 170. happens every once in a while. shirts. Those are the ones that I On defense, TCU held the Cou- I’m a big cat without the greatest love to mess with. I still love them gars to only 22 yards rushing peripheral vision. even though they might be wear- and 297 total yards. MP: Any bad experiences with ing the wrong color. I just make “When you don’t execute like fans? sure they know to dress appropri- you should, a great team like Cosmo: The only fan interac- ately the next time. TCU is going to ﬁnd the holes BYU DEPARTMENT OF DANCE PRESENTS Brigham Young University’s College of Health contributing the funds from their performances and Human Performance is home to the to these charitable organizations. Their largest and most versatile dance department in productions are viewed annually by millions in the United States. For more than 40 years, BYU both live and television performance. students have shared the light of the gospel with people worldwide through the medium A kaleidoscope of movement and rhythm will of dance. Their performances assist members be performed by the Ballroom Dance Company, in bringing the Church out of obscurity in Cougarettes, Dancers’ Company, International distant lands, and throughout North America. Folk Dance Ensemble, and Theater Ballet. They In addition, these talented students spend are under the direction of Lee Wakeﬁeld, Jodi time serving and uplifting communities as they Maxﬁeld, Pat Debenham, Edwin G. Austin, and visit hospitals, rest homes and shelters—often Shani Robinson. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21 | 11:05 AM | MARRIOTT CENTER Failure to launch 4 OPINIONS I don’t know about you, but I like to consider myself an average college student. Well honestly, I’m a freshman — new to the school, staying in the dorms, I’ve got my meal ticket and I now know how to work the vending machines. However there is one thing that I haven’t quite understood nor had tolerance for: Blackboard. Why does everyone think the school must revolve around Blackboard? Consider this: we must check it 100 times a day to ensure we haven’t missed any assignments. With all the new technology, teachers can decide to have a six-page paper due the next day and post it on Blackboard. From personal experience, it seems like half the times I have tried to log onto Blackboard, the Web site fails. On the first day of school, I was trying to log on, only to have my Web browser say “internet page cannot be displayed.” What do I do? How do I know what my assignments are? What if the professor posts an announce- ment or assignment? Wait, I can try the simplest thing, close out the browser and try again. Only to get your hopes up again, and find the hopes and dreams of the college freshman are smashed to bits and pieces ...“Web Page Cannot Be Displayed.” And we resort to plan C, call the IT Center. You explain what your problem is: Blackboard isn’t working. They put you on hold. You get too frustrated and hang up the phone, or, if they answer, they tell you there is nothing they can do but transfer you to someone else who will be less help. In my own opinion, I have found Blackboard is not helping progression as stu- dents. I get frustrated and stressed when I use it. With the advancement of technol- ogy these days, no one stops to consider that a computer is incapable of explaining and answering questions. Try to contact the teacher during their conference time, but you happen to have class then. Try to explain the problem you’re having over e-mail, but computers cannot speak to describe the problem. Try to set up a time to meet with the professor and they don’t have the time to meet with you. Most profes- sors will try to make time for you, but sometimes it’s too difficult to arrange. I realize that I might be alienating some readers when I say this, but I feel the Web site is poorly designed. What is the difference between course materials, course documents and course tools? I find myself looking around the site in circles, searching for homework assignments, just to find out they are actually on a dif- ferent Web site. I believe it would be simpler to have one tab, with all the course “stuff” in it. I also get very frustrated when the Web site has a place for you to check your grades, but nothing is there. I want quick access to view my progress, but that doesn’t seem attainable. Why do professors feel the need to technologize everything they come across? Aren’t they hoping for the “good old days,” complaining about cell phones and texting, and how remotes for the TV are too challenging? Why do they suddenly feel the need to make Blackboard their one technological advance? It is very frustrating for students when we cannot access the information because of Internet failure or confusion. I had an experience with a professor and Blackboard that officially turned me off. I was struggling with finding an assignment, so I asked my math professor where to find it. He spent 20 minutes explaining to me how to get and download the assignment. I was completely confused. He gave up and told me to figure it out on my own. If you ask me, there is something wrong with that statement. I’m not saying that, in theory, Blackboard was a bad idea. I’m just saying if a campus is forced to focus around a Web site, they probably should have made sure it works first. We need to fix this quickly; chaos in cyberspace is not a good way for a campus to run. Rebecca Vance is a pre-communications major from Sachse, Texas. to the U.S. Embassy in Mexico and facing those dangers because they beginning, from everlasting and it the LDS church (and LDS Family waited their turn, whether that be in made a conscious decision to break will be for ever and ever.” Services) has not had to change any I’ve been watching with interest six months or 18 months. If their fam- the law. Our church teaches us to Brigham, along with the entire of its policies there, nor has its tax the recent comments on student ily could raise $3,000 to rescue them, believe in “obeying, honoring and First Presidency and Quorum of the exemption been threatened. Latter- families using Medicaid. My wife I’m sure they could have ﬁgured out sustaining the law,” something that Twelve Apostles, agreed with Obama day Saints are free to worship as they and I struggled several years ago a way to make money in Mexico until Maria and Juan apparently have no in “spreading the wealth” when they desire in Massachusetts, and they with the decision to apply for Medic- they could come to the U.S. and work respect for. Of course, I understand said, “The experience of mankind will still be able to do so in California aid when trying for our second child, here legally. However, they didn’t go the reasons for wanting to cross the [note: the experience of “mankind” if Proposition 8 fails. but felt drawn to the program for through the proper steps and so now border, but that doesn’t make it any not just the church or the united Though I disagree, I respect BYU some reason. we have two more illegal immigrants more legal, nor should it make it order] has shown that the people of students’ desire to convince as many I believe ﬁrmly that it was a tender living in Provo using our state’s socially acceptable. How should we communities and nations among Californians as they can to vote for mercy of the Lord, for just 10 weeks health care, not paying taxes and feel if The Daily Universe ran an whom wealth is the most equally Proposition 8. But please don’t use into the pregnancy, my wife devel- stealing jobs that could go to legal article about a drug dealer who just distributed, enjoy the largest degree lies to push your agenda. oped complications. She remained citizens. I am very disappointed in needs to support his family? Re- of liberty, are the least exposed to on bed rest for nearly four months, this paper. gardless of the motivation, break- tyranny and oppression and suffer DANIEL EMBREE and doctors had to deliver our baby ing the law is illegal and should be the least from luxurious habits which Lincolnshire, Ill. girl 26 weeks into the pregnancy. REBECCA PHALEN punished. beget vice. Under such a system, Through all the tests, the hospital Provo carefully maintained, there could be stays, the NICU treatments and the CARTER STROMBERG no great aggregations of either real postpartum care that both my wife St. Louis or personal property in the hands of and daughter required, more than a few; especially so while the laws, State amendments banning recogni- $300,000 in medical bills accrued — forbidding the taking of usury or in- tion of same-sex marriages will be of which, Medicaid paid 100 percent The front page spread of Thurs- terest for money or property loaned, ruled unconstitutional by the U.S. Su- of the cost. day’s Daily Universe entitled “Fall continued in force (Proclamation of preme Court when the Defense of Mar- Had we gone the self-sufﬁcient into Fashion” could have more Twice in the past week, I have read the Economy, 1875.).So by all means, riage Act is repealed. Barack Obama route, we would have had to pay thou- appropriately been called “Fall into people comparing Obama to Hitler. spread the wealth around! has vowed to repeal DOMA if elected. sands of dollars in co-pays — and Babylon.” I have been growing in- Really? Seeing how the majority of people have we would still be making payments creasingly concerned about the way To me, comparing a presidential CHRIS SPENCER voted for these amendments in their today on my meager teacher’s salary. students at this ﬁne university have candidate to the Führer is a little Orem states, this fact should be in the head- For those of you who can survive been giving over to the world and extreme. Yes, they’re both capable lines of every newspaper! the ﬁnancial strain of college and dressing like them. And now, to see orators, but is it necessary to draw Certainly we can come up with a early family life without relying on the university’s newspaper encourag- an association between Obama and better solution for granting civil rights government aid or loans, be grateful ing this sort of behavior is just too one of the world’s worst dictators to same-sex couples without having and know that the rest of us respect much! based on that? In Thursday’s Daily Universe, the federal government impose its you. Like the author of “No Regrets” I know how hard it is to live in the I agree, don’t be swayed by oratori- someone was quoted referring to will upon the people and their states. (a great guy, by the way), I have no world because of where I served my cal skills or an enigmatic personal- Proposition 8, “. . . (We) value our We don’t need the partisan choice regrets for the route my family took. mission. But we here at BYU should ity; study the issues. Take McCain’s religious freedom . . . That right will of a single man. Can he ﬁx our bad We made our family and ﬁnancial de- be willing to sacriﬁce looking “well- advice from the ﬁnal debate — pay be taken over if we lose this battle.” economy? No matter — my values are cisions prayerfully, as Father wants dressed” and wearing what’s “in” attention to what is said, and make This is simply not true. not for sale. all of us to do. Our beautiful daugh- for the sake of being an example to an informed decision. At least let The same so-called activist judges ter is a testimony of the Lord’s love others. Have we not all been taught to yourself listen. Or, listen to yourself; who overturned Proposition 22 BRENT JENKINS for His children — that miracles do be in the world but not of the world? making him out to be evil doesn’t stated in their ruling, “(A)ffording Zanesville, Ohio happen, even if you’re on Medicaid. How can we be a peculiar people if convey an informed argument. same-sex couples the opportunity to we continue to dress like everyone It’s unnecessary to compare some- obtain the designation of marriage NATE RICKS else? We all know that this subtle one capable of expressing himself to will not impinge upon the religious Colorado Springs, Colo. worshiping of the world’s taste is a a tyrant. Obama is so not Hitler. freedom of any religious organiza- slippery slope which will lead us into tion, ofﬁcial or any other person; no temptation. Let us not forget that KATE LINDSAY religion will be required to change “ﬁne twined linen” is the desire of Cottonwood Heights its religious policies or practices . . See more letters and discus- the great and abominable church. .” (pg. 117). The courts will uphold sion on the expanded Readers’ I usually don’t have a problem with I hope that in the future, The Daily religious freedom and the rights of Forum at newsnet.byu.edu/ anything that The Daily Universe Universe will focus its attention on churches like the LDS church. section.cfm/opinion. publishes, but its recently published the things of life which matter and Gay marriage has been legal in story, “Border Bound,” is an abso- no longer encourage conformity to As many of you know, the Obama Massachusetts for four years, and lute outrage! The article declares the whims of the lost world. tax plan has recently been called the “Maria and Juan — names have Robin Hood plan, because he said ABOUT LETTERS been changed due to their illegal JOSEPH OSTENSON he was going to “spread the wealth status in the U.S. ...” Am I the only Provo around.” Many of my classmates one that sees something wrong with have expressed the utter disgust this? Shame on The Daily Universe at the proposition of raising taxes for protecting illegality! I realize for families and small businesses this story was supposed to make me making more than $250,000. How- feel sorry for illegal immigrants, In response to the article on ever, before we get all medieval on but after a little research I realize Tuesday about the dangers of cross- Obama, let us consider the teachings that “Juan” and “Maria” could have ing the border illegally, I would just of a modern day prophet — Brigham ■ saved themselves a lot of money had like to remind everyone that Maria Young. ■ they gone through the proper steps. and Juan, the sob story’s protago- “The doctrine of uniting together A working visa would have only cost nists, are criminals. However sorry in our temporal labors, and all work- them $350. They could have gone we may feel for them, they are ing for the good of all is from the 5 Panel discusses importance of reading Reading should start at home and become a lifestyle to chil- dren at a young age, concluded experts in a panel discussion. The Orem Library conducted a panel discussion Wednesday about the importance of reading as part of its Big Read Program. “Why Reading Matters” was the focus and title of the panel discussion. Participants also discussed what can be done to increase literacy rates in the Many foods filled with American population, especial- ly amongst children. Brad Wilcox, an educator good, bad chemicals, and author of several children’s books, participated in the panel. He said he is worried about the reading levels in our country. visiting professor says “One of the scariest things that is happening in our coun- try is peoples’ decisions to read or not to read,” Wilcox said. Bates said the effect from food He said he is also concerned School, also participated in the know the pleasure of books will gram will help the public. on our health is dependent on about decreasing reading rates, panel. He said reading should be return to them.” “I hope that this panel discus- that moderation. particularly among children. encouraged at home. Jim Jacobs, a BYU educa- sion will make people aware of “Diet is the major thing that “We need to help kids ﬁnd a “Our homes ought to have a li- tional professor and panel par- the low reading rates of chil- Fats, preservatives and salts kills people, one way or another,” passion and love for reading,” brary in them and a bookshelf in ticpant, said, “Reading doesn’t dren,” Stevens said. “People — we’re told to avoid them, but Bates said. “Food is dangerous. Wilcox said. “We don’t just want every child’s room,” Hernandez have to start at home, but with need to take what they’ve what’s the real story behind You’re dangerous with it and children to learn to read and said. “We need to create interest some adult who shows satisfac- learned here and take it home them? A speaker on Wednes- you’re dangerous without it.” write for a job, but to learn to in reading for everyone at all tion in reading.” with them and tell their friends, day taught BYU students the Many foods have added chem- read and write to make a life.” ages.” Jacobs also said, “Children neighbors and social circles.” good and the bad of the invisible icals for preservation. Bates said Statistics provided by the Na- Canda Mortensen, Alpine follow the example of adults and Stevens said she also believes things inside your food. these chemicals can have bad ef- tional Endowment for the Arts School District director of lit- kids need more adults in their if families would focus more on Dr. Robert Bates, a professor fects but without those additives, (NEA) depict that less than one- eracy, participated as a panelist lives who love to read to show reading it would help children at the University of Florida, lec- many foods would spoil easily third of 13-year-olds are daily and said reading habits start them the way.” learn to love reading. tured on the topic “What you and contain other dangerous readers. when children are young. Lori Stevens, division man- “Families need to make it a always wanted to know about chemicals, which can also cause Carl Hernandez, Orem City “Readers are grown, and they ager of patron services and in- priority to turn off the TV and chemicals in foods but were health problems. councilman and assistant dean grow from when they are little,” house programs for the Orem sit together and read,” Stevens afraid to eat.” The beneﬁts versus the detri- of BYU’s J. Reuben Clark Law Mortensen said. “Kids who library, said she hopes this pro- said. The large classroom where mental effects food can have are the lecture was held was full of highly individualistic, accord- Grand Opening students. Many received extra ing to Bates. Diet has a long-term credit for attending the lecture effect and Bates warned against and free cinnamon rolls were “magic pills” that claim to ﬁx a also provided. lifetime of bad habits. The topic included chemistry The way a food is prepared is and food science, so students also a factor. In some foods, like from both disciplines were in carrots and tomatoes, the heat Blue Line Deli attendance. from cooking can break down “There is nothing in [food] certain chemicals to amplify except chemicals,” Bates said. good effects. Bates said the toma- “Food without chemicals would to sauce in pizza has some posi- be hard to imagine.” tive health effects that are not as The types of chemicals that prevalent in raw tomatoes. LOCATED IN THE WEST TANNER BUILDING, FIRST FLOOR make up the food we eat were the The advances in technology focus of the lecture. Bates said have allowed scientists to know a balanced diet and common sense are important in choosing what food to eat, and how much more about the food we eat, which increases the number of foods that studies claim can October 23 and 24 of it to eat. cure or cause certain diseases “It emphasizes how many and symptoms. dangers there are in foods, and Bates told students that it is the need for moderation,” said important to be knowledgeable Mavinee Long, a freshman bio- about the food they eat, but also physics major who attended the recognize when food claims are lecture. nonsense. Official: Mom neglected boy she left in Nebraska unique safe haven law. All states have laws designed to allow desperate new moth- ers to leave their newborns PONTIAC, Mich. — Pros- in safe hands, but Nebraska’s ecutors in the home county of law allows parents to abandon a Michigan woman who aban- older children and even teen- doned her 13-year-old son at a agers at hospitals. The boy was Nebraska hospital this week the 18th child and the second said Thursday they are seek- from out of state abandoned in ing temporary custody of the Nebraska since the law took ef- woman’s children. fect in July. Prosecutor Deborah Carley Carley called Martin’s trip said a hearing would be held a “symptom” of wider neglect Thursday afternoon in Oakland against the child and possibly County juvenile court on her pe- his four siblings. tition for temporary custody of She declined to offer details of four children of Terri and Ter- alleged neglect, but said it was rance Martin of Southﬁeld. “signiﬁcant” and should have A ﬁ fth sibling, a 16-year-old been dealt with by DHS. boy, is a foster child who al- “There were a lot of warning ready had been removed from signs here for the DHS — they the home by the Michigan De- should have taken some action partment of Human Services. prior to this,” she said. “There Terri Martin made a rough- were enough things happening ly 12-hour drive to leave the that indicated these children 13-year-old boy at an Omaha were not safe and were not in hospital under Nebraska’s the best home for them.” Taste NYC - 377-6453 1355 330 11062MA102008 6 10 20 30 40 50 40 3 30 yard s, 0:1 With an offensive line open- 10 20 1p lay, 40 ing up holes wide enough to 1st Q: Not much went right for the drive the Cosmobile :38 rds, 2 ninth-ranked Cougars on Thurs- through, the once- a s, 72 y day night against TCU. The staunch Big Ones play st Q: 7 swarming Horned Frogs dictat- failed to protect their 1 :43 rds, 2 ed every aspect of the game from most prized posession — the a s, 49 y the opening kickoff. TCU handed quarterback. The lone semi- : 1 0 play the Cougars their ﬁrst loss off the bright spot on offense was 2nd Q , 4:18 season, ending almost any hope Harvey Unga, who came ards , 94 y BYU had of joining the BCS-bowl away with more than 100 : 13 plays bound elite. yards total offense. 2nd Q , 3:15 Horned Frogs fast start: A ards , 29 y Clarence Leach sack on BYU :6 plays quarterback Max Hall forced a Max Hall’s performance 3rd Q fumble recovered by TCU’s Matt Panﬁl. After the turnover, TCU was deplorable, not even worthy of a win against quarterback Andy Dalton threw lowly Utah State, or the 7:15 rds, 4:10 his ﬁrst touchdown of the season Aggies’ only win, Idaho. rds, 72 ya 76 ya on a 25-yard strike to sophomore After two interceptions and 15 p lays, lays, wide receiver Jimmy Young. It involvement in four fumbles, rd Q: 11 p rd Q: was the second consecutive game Hall’s average pass barely 3 3 in which BYU’s opponent scored scampered in at 6.5 yards. Two ﬁrst. INTs and no TDs sums up his 10 BYU fell behind 23-0 after usually dominant air perfor- 20 the opening 30 minutes. The mance. 30 Cougars’ 2005 visit to Boston 40 College was the last time BYU 50 was held without a score in the Austin Collie’s stats 40 Graphic by Stephanie Siggard ﬁrst half. were deceptive, receiv- 30 Kerley problems: Wide re- ing 120 yards, but fail- 20 ceiver Jeremy Kerley “quarter- ing to ﬁnd the end zone 10 backed” TCU’s second drive, run- or open himself up for more ning an option for 24 yards, and than a 20-yard gain most of later taking a direct snap from 16 the night. But barely 300 yards yards into the end zone to give receiving is unbecoming of a R. Christian 1 6 6.0 0 6 Notre Dame 1. Utah (Saturday) and No. 9/8 BYU (Nov. 1, in Fort Collins). TCU a 14-0 in the ﬁrst quarter. BCS-caliber team. The Rams are at San Diego State on Oct. 25. SACKS Kerley gained 60 yards rushing BYU J. Jorgensen TOT 1 SACKS 1 USA TODAY POLL The Rams are 1-7 in road contests over the last two sea- in the ﬁrst quarter and ﬁnished The USA TODAY Coaches’ Top 25 college football coaches’ sons, with their only win a triumph at UNLV Oct. 20, 2007. TEAM STATS poll, with number of ﬁrst-place votes and record in paren- with 77 yards on nine carries. Unga had moments of bril- BYU TCU TCU TOT SACKS theses, total points and previous ranking. About the Utes Do over?: The Cougars looked liance, showing some 1st Downs 19 29 J. Fonua 2 2 Utah aims to stay perfect when it hosts Colorado State. J. Hughes 2 2 3rd down efﬁciency 10-18 11-16 C. Moore 1 1 Record Pts Pvs The Utes have won 15 of their past 16 overall and eight of as if they were chasing their own sign of his MWC fresh- 4th down efﬁciency 2-4 1-1 1. Texas (44) 6-0 1505 5 nine in the league. Colorado State has already matched its C. Leatch 1 1 2. Alabama (14) 6-0 1452 4 win total from 2007 and looks to snap a ﬁve-game losing tails, giving up 14 points in the man of the year self. Total Yards 297 410 Passing 274 170 KICK RETURNS 3. Penn State (3) 7-0 1416 6 streak against ranked opponents. ﬁrst quarter after only giving But after averaging BYU NO YDS AVG LG 4. USC 4-1 1198 9 Comp-Att 22-42 12-19 O. Chambers 7 133 19.0 24 5. Texas Tech 6-0 1195 7 Utah has won four of the last ﬁve games against Colorado up 17 points in the previous 16 3.8 yards per carry, even his Yards per pass 5.6 8.5 6. Oklahoma 5-1 1147 1 Rushing 23 240 7. Florida 5-1 1145 12 State and leads 52-22-2 overall (30-8-2 in Salt Lake City). quarters. stats were off tonight. Fui TCU NO YDS AVG LG For more on the series, see page 2. Rushing Attempts 28 51 A. Brown 2 56 28.0 50 8. BYU 6-1 1143 8 Run it again: The disparity in Vakapuna made some huge Yards per rush 0.8 4.7 9. Georgia 5-1 1010 10 Utah is averaging 37.6 points per game, which if it holds 10. Oklahoma State 6-0 958 17 up, would rank as the fourth-best scoring average by a Ute rushing yardage may be the most mistakes that gave TCU a few Penalties 7-84 10-87 11. Ohio State 6-1 920 11 team since 1892. Kicker Louie Sakoda leads the scoring striking statistic of the game. touchdowns on a golden — or Turnovers 4 1 12. Missouri 5-1 886 2 with 73 points and running back Matt Asiata is second Fumbles lost 2 1 13. Utah 7-0 819 13 with 48. In third is the combination of defense/special TCU gained 236 yards rushing purple — platter. The lack of Interceptions thrown 2 0 14. LSU 4-1 776 3 15. Kansas 5-1 676 15 teams with 24 points. compared to BYU’s 22. overall points where BYU is Possession 28:37 31:23 16. Boise State 5-0 648 16 In the ﬁrst half alone, BYU usually dominant — through 17. Michigan State 6-1 468 19 SAN DIEGO STATE AT NEW MEXICO, 4 P.M., THE MTN AP TOP 25 18. Virginia Tech 5-1 467 18 SDSU Leads 20-14 was outgained by TCU 124 to -1 the air — kept this game out of INDIVIDUAL STATS The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football 19. Wake Forest 4-1 376 21 in rushing yards. the backﬁeld’s hands. poll, with ﬁrst-place votes in parentheses, records through 20. South Florida 5-1 334 20 San Diego State is last in the nation in time of possession, PASSING averaging just 23:42 per game Stonewall: TCU’s nation-best Oct. 11, total points based on 25 points for a ﬁrst-place 21. North Carolina 5-1 321 NR BYU C/ATT YDS AVG TD INT vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous M. Hall 22/42 274 6.5 0 2 ranking: 22. California 4-1 169 25 The Lobos have posted shutouts in two of their last ﬁve defense came into the game al- 23. Vanderbilt 5-1 147 14 TCU C/ATT YDS AVG TD INT 24. TCU 7-1 138 NR games at University Stadium: 24-0 over Wyoming on Oct. lowing little more than 20 yards Since BYU doesn’t give Record Pts Pvs 25. Ball State 7-0 135 NR 4 and 23-0 over Nevada in last year’s New Mexico Bowl... A. Dalton 12/19 170 8.9 2 0 1. Texas (39) 6-0 1,599 5 the blanking of the Cowboys was UNM’s ﬁrst in a confer- per game on the ground. Behind out F’s, we’ll use the alterna- RUSHING 2. Alabama (26) 6-0 1,582 2 Others Receiving Votes ence game in 25 years, since 35-0 over UTEP in 1983 7 sacks on BYU quarterback Max tive grading system. BYU CAR YDS AVG TD LG 3. Penn St. 7-0 1,492 6 Tulsa 121, Minnesota 55, Florida State 49, Pittsburgh 45, H. Unga 14 53 3.8 0 13 4. Oklahoma 5-1 1,306 1 Georgia Tech 31, Northwestern 21, Cincinnati 18, Oregon The Lobos are 3rd in the MWC in rushing offense at 194.7 Hall, the Cougars were held to a Too many penalties, A. Collie 1 0 0.0 0 0 5. Florida 5-1 1,284 11 14, South Carolina 10, Connecticut 3, Boston College 3, yards a game, and they have averaged 248 yards over season-low 22 yards rushing. not enough coverage F. Vakapuna 3 -6 -2.0 0 2 6. Southern Cal 4-1 1,247 8 Fresno State 2, Notre Dame 2, Kentucky 1, Miami (FL) 1. the past 3 games...San Diego State is last in the nation in M. Hall 10 -24 -2.4 1 3 7. Texas Tech 6-0 1,210 7 rushing defense, allowing 271.2 yards a game Silver Lining: It may be pre- and failure to stop the 8. Oklahoma St. 6-0 1,184 17 TCU CAR YDS AVG TD LG 9. BYU 6-1 1,131 9 New Mexico is also 3rd in the MWC in rushing defense, sumptuous to call it a highlight Horned Frog consistency was J. Kerley 9 77 8.6 1 24 10. Georgia 5-1 1,081 10 allowing 109.9 yards a game and only 98.3 yards the past and he would trade the record for staple tonight and the Cougs J. Turner 19 69 3.6 1 9 11. Missouri 5-1 984 3 3 contests...the Aztecs are last in the nation in rushing A. Brown 8 39 4.9 0 11 12. Ohio St. 6-1 908 12 offense at 47.3 yards a game a victory, but BYU defensive end seemed to lose “focus, preci- R. Christian 8 29 3.6 0 9 13. LSU 4-1 893 4 COLORADO STATE AT NO. 14 UTAH, NOON, THE MTN Jan Jorgensen set a MWC career sion and position mastery.” A. Dalton 6 19 3.2 0 11 14. Utah 7-0 834 14 AIR FORCE AT UNLV, 8 P.M., THE MTN 15. Boise St. 5-0 714 15 Utah Leads 50-22-2 Air Force Leads 9-4 sack record in the second quarter RECEIVING 16. Kansas 5-1 620 16 BYU REC YDS AVG TD LG 17. Virginia Tech 5-1 540 18 About the Rams Air Force (4-2, 2-1 MWC) travels to Las Vegas, Nev., to take with his 21st. The previous record A. Collie 6 116 19.3 0 49 CSU looks for its ﬁrst win over a ranked team since on UNLV at Sam Boyd Stadium. The game is the second D. Pitta 8 84 10.5 0 27 18. North Carolina 5-1 416 22 knocking off No. 7/6 Colorado, Aug. 31, 2002. The Rams straight on the road for Air Force, who is in the middle of 20.5 was held by former New CJ Santiago had three punts 19. South Florida 5-1 397 19 H. Unga 4 40 10.0 0 16 20. Michigan St. 6-1 371 23 play a ranked team in a conference game for the ﬁrst time of playing three of four games on the road. Following Mexico Lobo Michael Tuohy. for 122 yards, averag- A. George 1 19 19.0 0 19 since traveling to No. 20/20 TCU in 2005. The last ranked this week’s game, the Falcons return home to host New F. Vakapuna 1 8 8.0 0 8 21. Wake Forest 4-1 330 21 team the Rams faced was No. 10 Cal, a near upset in Fort Mexico Oct. 23, before hitting the road at Army on Wide receiver Austin Collie ing just over 40 yards 22. Vanderbilt 5-1 258 13 M. Reed 2 7 3.5 0 5 23. Pittsburgh 4-1 182 24 Collins, Sept. 8, 2007. Saturday, Nov. 1. recorded his fifth consecutive per punt. No one can TCU REC YDS AVG TD LG 24. Ball St. 7-0 166 25 The Rams, who have played in Colorado ﬁve of their ﬁrst Air Force and UNLV meet for the 14th time overall and game with more than 100 yards blame this loss on the 25. California 4-1 115 — 13th time as conference foes. Air Force holds a 9-4 overall J. Young 4 78 19.5 1 25 six games, make their ﬁrst conference road trip. Utah, lead an 9-3 mark in conference games. Air Force is 5-1 at through the air by gaining 116 ﬁeld position or the punter, but W. Bryant 4 44 11.0 1 15 Others receiving votes: Tulsa 84, TCU 61, Minnesota meanwhile, hosts its third home tilt in four games. J. Turner 1 16 16.0 0 16 48, Florida St. 38, Georgia Tech 25, South Carolina 9, home and 4-3 on the road. The Falcons were beaten by yards, but his touchdown streak he didn’t help the Cougs in any B. Johnson 1 13 13.0 0 13 CSU gets Chapter 2 in a brutal four-week stretch that in- UNLV, 42-39, the last time the two played in Las Vegas. J. Watts 1 13 13.0 0 13 Kentucky 7, Oregon 4, Northwestern 3, Cincinnati 1, cludes the nation’s No. 1 defense (TCU, Oct. 11), No. 14/13 ended at four games. way, either. PRESENTING The Theatre and Media Arts Student Film Showcase: Final Cut 2008 Oct 24th & 25th VARSITY THEATRE 6:00 P.M & 8:30 P.M TICKETS go on sale OCTOBER 20TH at the WSC Info Desk $2.00 ADMISSION 7 Cougars shut out TCU from freshman forward Lauren Anderson and putting it in for given a yellow card, followed by her ﬁfth goal of the year. a red, forcing BYU to contend Anderson continues to rack with just 10 players. up the assists, now leading the For the third time in the 2008 In BYU’s fourth game of the team with eight. season, the BYU women’s soccer season against Arizona, Becca “We had some opportunities team scored the game-winning Riddle was ejected with the in the ﬁrst half that we weren’t goal while playing a woman score tied at zero. Sophomore able to take advantage of,” BYU down, stepping past Texas Chris- Kassidy Christensen would net head coach Jennifer Rockwood tian University with a 1-0 score a goal eight minutes later and said. “The team played with a lot Thursday in Fort Worth, Texas. the Cougars would go on to win of energy in the second half and After a scoreless and fairly 1-0. Jennie Marshall gave the Kassidy did a great job for us.” mild 45 minutes, the Cougars Cougars another victory with The Frogs outshot BYU 21- and Horned Frogs got a bit testy 10 on the BYU side, scoring 18, including 12-8 in the second in the second half. The two teams the game-winner after Jessica half, but the Cougar defense re- were whistled for 12 fouls in the Carter was ejected to defeat mained solid. Goalkeeper McK- half and the referee handed out Michigan State, 2-1. inzie Olson had eight saves, ﬁve cards. In a one minute span, Christensen did it again in the compared to TCU’s Kelsey Wal- junior Kelsea Kakadelas was 80th minute, taking a nice pass ters’ six. MWC will send team to 2009 Humanitarian Bowl said in a statement. Conference arrangements for all bowl games will be re- set in time for the 2010 bowl BOISE, Idaho — The Moun- season. Thompson said the tain West Conference will send MWC would like to continue a a team to the Roady’s Humani- relationship with the game in tarian Bowl in 2009 after the 2010 and beyond. conference and bowl reached “Our goal is to retain and an agreement Thursday. grow this caliber of competi- The Mountain West will tion by increasing payouts to send its fifth-place team to bowl teams,” Humanitarian play a school from the West- Bowl executive director Kevin ern Athletic Conference in McDonald said. 2009. One of the few bowl This year’s Humanitarian games in a cold climate, the Bowl will be played Dec. 30 Humanitarian Bowl had an at Boise State University’s agreement with the Atlantic Bronco Stadium. Last year, Coast Conference that ends pleased to secure a ﬁ fth guar- Fresno State beat Georgia after this year’s game. anteed slot for our member in- Tech 40-28. “The MWC has averaged ﬁve stitutions in this established Utah and BYU are part of bowl-eligible teams over the and respected game,” MWC the Mountain West Confer- past several seasons. We are commissioner Craig Thompson ence. BYU lacrosse preps for historic series of fun to watch.” Mark Petersen, president of the Alta High School Lacrosse Association, said although it is a relatively quiet sport, there is a The BYU lacrosse team gets deﬁnite interest in Utah. a chance to make history when “Lacrosse is the fastest-grow- it faces two NCAA powerhouses ing team sport in the country Saturday. and in the state,” he said. This is the ﬁrst time Division I Petersen said there is an in- teams have come to Utah to play crease in youth participation lacrosse. BYU will host the Uni- from as early as kindergarten versity of Denver and the Uni- right up to the high school level. versity of Maryland Baltimore The exhibition Saturday will County at Alta High School in attract area recruits excited to Sandy for an evening of power, watch top programs compete. In ﬁnesse and speed. Games start addition to Utah, the games have at 4 p.m. been publicized in Colorado, Ida- “Truthfully, we have never ho and Nevada and those looking played teams of this caliber,” to play in college will probably BYU lacrosse spokesman Paul be among the 6,000-estimated Sabey said. “UMBC and Denver crowd. are certainly the greatest test The 2007 Utah Lacrosse Cham- we’ve had here at BYU and we pions and 2008 semiﬁnalist, Alta hope to make a good showing has regularly contributed to col- and show them that Utah really lege programs. Petersen said does have good players and a some of their players would have high level of lacrosse here.” gone out of state if it were not for Denver qualiﬁed for the NCAA the valuable camps and quality Tournament in 2008 and is regu- of the BYU program. larly ranked in the top 25. “The impact of BYU sports is “In a short period of time, they amazing,” he said. “I know we have been able to grow into a re- all think it is football and bas- ally respectable program in the ketball, but some of these other NCAA,” Sabey said. “The unique sports reach out and pull people thing about [Denver] is that they and I really think that is amaz- don’t recruit hardly at all on the ing.” East Coast now. They have made Taylor Cotterell, coach at Alta it their niche to recruit players High School and a former BYU in the west. They have really player, said 11 or 12 other schools done a great job of expanding have already been contacted and the sport.” are looking forward to watching UMBC comes from the hotbed high-level lacrosse teams com- of lacrosse. They won the highly pete. Cotterell said his players respected American East Con- are excited to see what they are ference and qualiﬁed for the 2008 trying to become. NCAA Tournament. “For the most part, we try to Lacrosse is a big sport on the model our program after BYU,” east coast, and is quickly expand- Cotterell said. ing in Utah. BYU has had some success “As people move from the east, with NCAA teams in the past they bring the sport with them,” and this tournament is a good Sabey said. “It’s infectious. When stepping-stone for BYU to get an you watch it and when you play NCAA sanction. it, it is addictive.” “We really wanted with this Lacrosse is a mixture of many tournament to attract not just great sports. It combines the Utah County, but the state in power and contact of hockey, the general,” Sabey said. “Having it ﬂair and play making of basket- in Sandy is a good place to attract ball and the speed and agility of all lacrosse fans across the state, soccer. not just BYU fans, but really it’s “It is a beautiful combina- an event to celebrate lacrosse.” tion of power but also ﬁnesse,” The general admission is $10 for Sabey said. “It’s deﬁnitely a lot all three games. 8 CLASSIFIEDS 9 FOR EDITORIAL the deadline. form, which is available on the own work and not use other “This year we have suggested third ﬂoor of the library. Entry work without authorization,” a series of approaches that ﬁlm- forms should be turned in to said Cyndee Frazier, member makers might consider,” said 3327 HBLL. of the BYU SPARKY organi- Jennifer McLennan, director Last year’s winner was a com- zation team. “That’s why they “MindMashup: The value of communications of SPARC. munications student from the created a contest that will al- of information sharing” is “The cost of textbooks, for ex- University of North Carolina. low students to learn that.” the theme for the first BYU ample, looms large for college “I decided to participate in This year, the BYU winner SPARKY Awards. students; the issue of public ac- the contest because I strongly will receive an iPod Touch. Entrants are required to cess to research that’s funded believe in the value of shar- The winning video will also make a video less than two min- with taxpayer dollars; or just ing,” said Habib Yazdi, 2007 be shown in the library audito- utes long to illustrate the value the basic principle that all will SPARKY Award’s winner, rium on Nov. 14. The national and beneﬁts of sharing ideas benefit from research being in an e-mail. “I thought that award winner will receive a and information of all kinds. made more widely available.” open source would be the best SPARKY Award statuette and Videos should be posted on Videos for the BYU and na- aspect on which to focus. Talk- $1,000. Sparkyawards.org by Oct. 31. tional Sparky Awards should ing circles just seemed to be Organizers of the BYU The BYU Library is sponsor- be available for public use the simplest way to convey this SPARKY contest provide equip- ing this contest to encourage under a Creative Commons li- message.” ment and multimedia comput- students to enter the national cense. This type of license pro- The participants have to go ers to all potential participants SPARKY Awards, which are tects entries by copyright laws, through copyright and autho- at the library. Technical help is Y-Days contributors sponsored by The Scholarly while at the same time making rization processes before using also provided. Publishing and Academic Re- this information available to material created by others in The deadline for the nation- sources Coalition. all audiences. their video. al SPARKY Award is Nov. 30. make week a success Entrants automatically par- For the BYU SPARKY con- “The idea was to teach stu- Winning videos from the 2007 ticipate in both organizations test, participants are instruct- dents about copyright and how SPARKY Awards can be seen by submitting their videos by ed to include a printed entry important it is to protect your on Sparkyawards.org. have been performed. Cowser said she is hopeful and excited about the acts of service. Katy Lund, a ﬁnance student Milkshake study provides insight on obesity from Salt Lake City, said it is easy Items such as knitted hats, to learn the skills and only takes Stice, a senior scientist at the Or- to fewer dopamine receptors. skews its measurements, which colored alphabet books and a few minutes to give service. egon Research Institute who led “This paper takes it one step ruled out letting the women slurp sewn footballs will be sent to “I really like knitting the the work, published in Friday’s farther,” said Dr. Nora Volkow of up the milkshakes. Yale Univer- children around the world. hats,” Lund said. “It’s not hard edition of the journal Science. the National Institutes of Health, sity neuroscientist Dana Small These items can be contributed to learn and I get to see the prod- A healthy diet and plenty of a dopamine specialist who has solved that problem, with a spe- because BYU students took a uct at the end and how it will ac- WASHINGTON — Drink a exercise are the main factors in long studied the obesity link. “It cial syringe that would squirt few minutes out of their busy tually help someone.” milkshake and the pleasure whether someone is overweight. takes the gene associated with a small amount of milkshake schedules this week to serve Cowser said most of these center in your brain gets a But scientists have long known greater vulnerability for obe- or, for comparison, a tasteless others. projects come from the Church’s hit of happy — unless you’re that genetics also play a major sity and asks the question why. solution into the mouth without Y-Days: Service 101 has prov- Humanitarian Center and will overweight. role in obesity — and one big cul- What is it doing to the way the study participants moving. They en successful this semester. All be sent all around the world It sounds counterintuitive. prit is thought to be dopamine, brain is functioning that would were told when to swallow, so re- 101 service passes circulated when completed. But scientists who watched the brain chemical that’s key to make a person more vulnerable searchers could coordinate the around campus, causing stu- Ashlee Barrow, a pre-nursing young women savor milk- sensing pleasure. to compulsively eat food and be- scans with that small motion. dents to perform acts of service. student from southern Califor- shakes inside a brain scan- Eating can temporarily boost come obese?” Then they recruited volun- Many other students sat next to nia, said she enjoyed seeing dif- ner concluded that when the dopamine levels. Previous brain It’s “very elegant work,” she teers, 43 female college students the Wilkinson Student Center, ferent people giving service. brain doesn’t sense enough scans have suggested that the added. ages 18 to 22 and 33 teenagers, coloring, painting, knitting and “I thought it would be a good gratification from food, obese have fewer dopamine re- First, Stice’s team had to ﬁg- ages 14 to 18. Body mass index writing. opportunity to serve,” Barrow people may overeat to com- ceptors in their brains than lean ure out how to study the brain’s calculations showed the young Carly Cowser, a program di- said. “It’s easy, convenient and pensate. people. And a particular gene immediate reactions to food. women spanned the range from rector for Y-Days studying home I’ve meet a lot of new people.” The small but first-of-a- version, called Taq1A1, is linked Moving inside an MRI machine very skinny to obese. and family living, said they had Holly Golightly, a junior kind study even could predict a great turnout this week. studying geography, attended who would pile on pounds “It’s been so fun,” Cowser Y-Days three times this week during the next year: Those said. “It’s fun to see how willing to color books for children and who harbored a gene that people are to serve.” write her testimony for current made their brain’s yum fac- She said all the service passes missionaries to use. tor even more sluggish. were handed out, but none have “I came to give service and it “The more blunted your been returned yet. Students looked like fun,” Golightly said. response to the milkshake should return their service taste, the more likely you are passes once all 20 acts of service firstname.lastname@example.org to gain weight,” said Dr. Eric The New York Times Syndication Sales Corporation 500 Seventh Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10018 For Information Call: 1-800-972-3550 For Release Friday, October 17, 2008 Edited by Will Shortz No. 0912 TEEN PUZZLEMAKER WEEK Note: All the daily crosswords this week, Monday through Saturday, 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 have been contributed by puzzlemakers under the age of 20. Today’s crossword is by Natan Last, 17, of Brooklyn. He is a first- 14 15 16 year student at Brown University. This is his sixth puzzle for The Times. 17 18 Across 31 Sound at an 47 Company that 19 20 21 1 Dance that auto race makes Aunt simulates the Jemima syrup 32 It holds the line 51 Area next to an 22 23 24 drama of a bullfight 33 Foot of the ambulatory Appian Way? 25 26 27 28 29 30 10 Chuck wagon 55 Letter-shaped fare 34 Trouble, in a fastener 31 32 33 14 1978 Bob Marley way 56 Daydreaming hit whose title 35 Locale of some 58 Days of old 34 35 36 37 words are sung mirrors 59 Worked the four times before docks “… that I’m 36 Letter-shaped 60 Waste of 38 39 40 41 feelin’” girder Congress? 42 43 44 16 Faux Japanese 38 Lord John Boyd 61 “You got it!” reply ___, winner of 45 46 17 One needing the 1949 Nobel kisses, say Peace Prize Down 1 Early Inverness 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 18 Jazz duo? 39 Study, say resident 19 Nooks for books, 41 Winston 2 Cadaverous 55 56 57 maybe Churchill’s 3 Ticklee’s cry 20 Furry folivores Rufus, for one 58 59 4 “You have got to 22 It may be set 42 They know the be kidding!” 60 61 with music drill 5 The Divine, to 24 Cudgel 44 Turned up da Vinci 6 City at the Puzzle by Natan Last 25 Believers’ 45 Child’s play, comments perhaps mouth of the Fox 28 Some essays 40 God of life, 47 Canal cleaner River death and 27 Escaped 46 Snitch 29 “A Lonely Rage” 48 Menu option 7 Shade of red autobiographer fertility who 49 Teacher of 8 “She was ___ in Bobby underwent Heifetz ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE slacks” (part of 30 The farmer’s resurrection an opening 50 Fashion model G R E W A N A I S L A B S soliloquy by wife in “Babe” 41 Pattern Wek Humbert 31 Did a farrier’s sometimes 52 See 10-Down L A R A N O C H E B O N work called “Persian Humbert) pickles” 53 Ko-Ko’s dagger A N I L E S T E E A D U E 9 Baddie 35 Start to like 43 “I’m very in “The Mikado” R A C K E T E E R S D O L E 10 Shady spot in a 37 Energetic 1960s 52-Down disappointed in 54 Current E T H O S M E R dance with you” happening? F A M R A P L I V 11 Cousin of a swiveling and cassowary shuffling 46 Song verse 57 Kick in C H E F I R E N E O N A N 12 ___ fee C O L A L O T S S A R S 13 One with fire S L A M A T E S T A L D A power? For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a 15 Trick-taking credit card, 1-800-814-5554. L I E N E A O W N game Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday A Y N A G A T E 21 March crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. T W E E V A M P I R E B A T instrument? 23 Out Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 T O M A E D U C T L A S H past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 25 Au courant H O A R R E T S E T T A 26 Keen Share tips: nytimes.com/puzzleforum. Crosswords for young E D Y S A N D S O S E E N 27 Nutrition units solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. 10 Renowned musician to perform at Y mances and competitions. Lake City, where he won first “I love it mostly,” Beus said. place. < “But there is a certain stress “He has taken the piano with traveling because there world by storm by winning so Hundreds of notes will be is an enormous repertoire of many competitions in a row,” both played and heard in a < music I have to know and I do Holden said. challenging program put on not get to think about the cool He said Beus has performed by an accomplished pianist < place I am in, but about the in Moscow, Morocco, China this weekend. show I am doing that night.” and various other places and Stephen Beus will present Beus said competitions are it is a great chance to have < a piano recital today at 7:30 subjective and can go differ- him play here at BYU. p.m. in the Madsen Recital ent ways than expected. Paul Pollei is the artistic Hall in the Harris Fine Arts “They are not the only or director of Gina Bachauer Center. Admission is free and panella by Franz Liszt, who even best way to measure ac- competition. all are welcome to attend. Beus said was something of a complishment,” Beus said. “He won the young artist For this program, Beus rock star in his time. “It is a mistake to say I have competition for competitors said he chose the songs based “He is the Elvis Presley of arrived because I have won a 11-14 and won first place,” Hebrew Club members on the beauty of the music and how the program fits to- gether. the 19th century,” Beus said. “He had a huge cult that fol- lowed him.” competition.” But his success has earned him attention. Scott Holden Pollei said. “Ten years later he won first place in 2006 in the big competition, the art- honor Jewish holiday The first song of the pro- He said Liszt had women is the piano director in the ist competition.” gram is Prelude and Fugue take the last drops of wine School of Music. He said He said he has known Beus in A minor by J.S. Bach and from his cup and put it in a that he has known of Beus since he was young and has with campus Sukkah Franz Liszt. Bach composed vial to keep. for some time through the seen him grow and become the piece for the organ and While he’s never had ex- competitions that he has a talented and accomplished Liszt transcribed the piece periences quite like those won. He saw him play in the musician. for the piano. of Liszt, Beus has traveled Gina Bachauer International Beus will also play La Cam- around the world for perfor- Piano Competition in Salt Salyssa.email@example.com Feast of Tabernacles eating lunch in the Sukkah with friends on Thursday. commemorates “I’m a devout follower of Ju- history of Israel daism,” Farnes said. “A lot of us think that because the To- rah is fulﬁlled that we don’t need to observe the Old Testa- MOA offers innovative new tours via phone ment.” Erin Wells, 21, a senior from Farnes said that for Latter- Wyndmer, N.D., studying in- day Saints, celebrating Jewish < ternational relations, said Members of BYU’s Hebrew holidays is perfectly OK and he thought the tour helped to Club have been celebrating an important part of their re- Never feel uncomfortable pace his time at the exhibit. the Feast of Tabernacles in a ligious tradition. using your cell phone in the “For anyone that’s been homemade Sukkah they setup “Our Sukkah faces east, like museum again. Now the Muse- on a museum tour,” he said, this week. all temples in LDS and Jewish um of Art encourages holding “there are things that you Each year, Jews all over the tradition,” Farnes said. your cell phone up to your ear don’t get to spend a lot of time < world construct Sukkot, or Stephanie Davis, 19, an en- with a new cell phone audio- on that you’d like to and are booths, to celebrate the Feast gineering major from Tampa, guided tour. rushed through things that of Tabernacles. BYU Hebrew Fla., was eating with Farnes Taking the tour is simple you are interested in.” Club members constructed a and her sister, Amy. Davis said and informative; When you “It was a great idea,” Wells Sukkah on Monday, the day she would like to continue the want to learn more about a said, “you get background in- the feast began. tradition in the future. piece of art at the museum, formation on the art that you According to an information Each year, the BYU Hebrew simply call the phone number < like.” sheet available at the Sukkah, Club, sponsored by the Center located on the wall and listen. Visitors can include their the Feast of Tabernacles, also for Asian and Near Eastern “It’s the appropriate medi- and educators, BYU profes- own commentary for an art- called Sukkot, “commemo- Languages, which is in the um to use to broaden the reach sors and living artists.” work on the guide as well. rates the 40 year period during College of Humanities, cel- of interpretive material for The experience resembles They can record their inter- which the children of Israel ebrates Sukkot. our exhibitions,” said Herman strolling through the galler- pretations of the art for others < were wandering in the desert, Victor Ludlow, a professor of duToit, museum educator. ies with those particular in- to listen to, which provides living in temporary shelters.” ancient scripture at BYU, said DuToit said the experience dividuals giving information another way to connect to the Traditional activities for Sukkot occurs during harvest is better for the viewer be- and feedback. audience. Sukkot include eating meals season when Jewish families cause it reaches them with a Davis Staley, 22, a senior The cell phone audio tour is and spending time in a Suk- would go live in the ﬁelds and communication genre they from Fargo, N.D., studying available for three of the mu- kah outdoors. orchards. use all the time. health science, was one stu- seum’s current exhibitions: A ll week, members of “When harvest season is ba- “By downloading your ma- dent who found the tours to be “Turning Point: The Demise the Hebrew Club have vis- sically over, the idea is to cele- terial on their own cell phone informative. of Modernism and the Re- ited the Sukkah to eat meals brate,” Ludlow said. “It’s kind it makes it more personal and cell phones in art museums,” “I had no idea what to even birth of Meaning in American with roommates, family and of like our Thanksgiving.” enhances the artworks,” he duToit said. look for, but the guy was able Art,” “Dismantling Geneva friends. Ludlow said he enjoys see- said. The museum has tried to to point out what was unique Steel: Photographs by Chris The club will hold a formal ing cultural celebrations on The tours haven’t been make the tour as personal as and how that painting was Dunker,” and “Windows on celebration in honor of the campus. “The things we can around for long, but they are possible for viewers. DuToit made,” Staley said. a Hidden World: Japanese holiday on Friday at 5 p.m. do to enrich ourselves, as far already gaining popularity in said viewers learn from the “I saw something while he Woodblock Prints from the Alan Farnes, 23, an ancient as different cultures and all, the MOA. guides because they are “lis- [the curator] was talking,” Sta- BYU Museum of Art Collec- Near Eastern studies major it’s a good thing.” “Since we initiated the pro- tening to informal and sponta- ley said, “when he pointed out tion.” from Gilbert, Ariz., is a mem- gram we are running about neous comments about works the details I had no clue were ber of the Hebrew Club and was firstname.lastname@example.org twice the national average of of art by museum curators there, it made it interesting.” email@example.com FALL FESTIVAL OF New theater production SHOPPING SAVINGS FOOD offers thrills and chills Save the friendly ghost sto- ries for the faint of heart. porary images and sound- scapes that scare me with the elements that are disturbing in the Victorian novel: ghosts, possession, the roots of insan- ity and veiled allegations of 15% Off This is not Casper. abuse.” No, this ghost story is far The production was in- 20% Off more ghastly. vented by playwright Jeffrey “Turn of the Screw,” a pro- Hatcher and based on a novel duction put on by the Seven by Henry James. 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