DAILY EGYPTIAN Administration assess Cheng’s leadership
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TYLER DIXON Daily Egyptian Chancellor Rita Cheng has been in her current role for four years and the campus along with the administration has gone through many changes. Cheng was named chancellor in 2009, but took the position June 1, 2010. She took over for Sam Goldman who was chancellor for two years. Provost John Nicklow, who has been at SIU since 1998, said Cheng brought stability and leadership to SIU. “ At least in my time here, I haven’t seen that type of focus applied to this institution,” Nicklow said. Cheng said she’s used different strategies to grow enrollment, but the overall enrollment has dropped the past several years. “I have achieved success in growing our freshmen class and I expect the fall class this year will be large as well,” Cheng said. In Cheng’s first fall semester as chancellor in 2010, the total enrollment was 20,037. This past fall the total enrollment was 17,964. The undergraduate enrollment has dropped by almost 2,000 students during her time as chancellor. Nicklow said the enrollment issue couldn’t be solved overnight or in one to two years. “Our reputation is significantly better today than it was a few years ago,” Nicklow said. “I think our enrollment, although the overall number has not grown, I think we’re on the cusp of that.” Nicklow said a lot has changed in the time before Cheng was chancellor, and SIU is still growing. “This feels and looks like a thriving university campus and it did not four or five years ago,” Nicklow said. For some, Cheng is the face of the university, but Nicklow said the university isn’t about one individual but a group that’s working to make the university thrive. With Cheng likely being voted at the next Northern Arizona University president next week, Nicklow said with a change in leadership, there is always the possibility of the university going in another direction. “We’ve built initiatives and have incredible momentum,” Nicklow said. “It is vital that that momentum continue so that we have clear and strong outcomes.” Some faculty on campus did think Cheng’s time on campus was productive. Tony Williams, an English professor, said the administration was not good before Cheng’s arrival. August will mark Williams 30th year at SIU. He said he has seen many chancellors during his time on campus. “In my opinion over the last five years, we’ve had the worst president (Poshard), we’ve had the worst chancellor and the worst provost that I’ve ever witnessed for the time I’ve been here,” Williams said. Williams said he didn’t see declining enrollment and micromanagement among other things as accomplishments during Cheng’s four years as chancellor. Williams said the future of SIU depends on who is selected as chancellor, but a problem has been the rejection of shared government by higher administration. He said one thing that could strengthen the university is to build up the departments that have lost faculty. “End the dependence on adjunct professors, give those who are adjunct tenure-track appointments and basically starting a movement to respect students and faculty on campus,” Williams said. Cheng addresses the NAU campus today and the Arizona Board of Regents will vote next week. Cheng could have a contract by the end of next week. Cheng said SIU has built a strong base and the university is set on a course for future success. “SIU faculty and staff are caring, they’re talented and the students can really launch their careers at our campus, I really think it’s positive,” Cheng said. Tyler Dixon can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 536-3311 ext. 252.
KETURAH TANNER · DAILY EGYPTIAN
Ryan Byun builds his project during the morning session of the LEGO® Engineering Camps. Beginning LEGO® Engineering Camp takes place 8:30 a.m. to noon for grades 1 and 2 June 9-13 and at Quigley Hall on SIU campus and are run by Dr. Jon Davey, professor in the School of Architecture. Campers will receive a take-home project for all sessions as well as challenged creative time.
Salukis help fellow Salukis MARISSA NOVEL Daily Egyptian Typically the BYOB memos are saved for the weekend, but SIU Sustainability thought otherwise. Students filed into the student center Wednesday with empty backpacks and grocery bags after being told to bring their own bags for the debut of the student food pantry. The event was held from 10a.m. to 2p.m. on the first floor of the Student Center in the former Freshens Smoothie location. The pantry, put on by the Sustainability Office, gathered 650 pounds of food total. Along with their bags, students were told to bring their student ID’s. They chose from a broad selection of food ranging from canned vegetables, peanut butter, snack cakes, and pastas. The pantry also had non-food items like mouthwash, Swiffer mops, and shampoo. The items were collected through a program called Give and Go, also provided by the sustainability office. The program puts collection boxes in each residence hall for students looking to get rid of unwanted items during move out time in May. Kris Schachel, the SIU Sustainability Coordinator, said Give and Go is a good way to repurpose items students no longer need that would have been thrown away. Schachel initially proposed the idea of a student food pantry. “At the end of the semester, they’re concentrated on finals and packing up and getting out. A lot of little details just kind of fall through the cracks. And we try to catch those,” she said. Give and Go was in its second run
this spring when Myah Gary, a doctoral student studying health education from Carbondale, decided to do a little extra. She spent a month labeling and organizing all of the items. She currently works as the recycling graduate assistant for the office. “We’re hoping to make this something that’s permanent,” she said. “We’re doing this right now as a trial run, but we’re hoping its something that continues because it seems like its something the students need,” she said. Gary added she could relate to students in need and wishes she had access to
a program like this when she was an undergraduate student. “It’s near and dear to my heart because during my undergrad I had a friend who didn’t have any money for food and she went weeks without food and we didn’t know until a lot later,” she said. Vinny Colantonio, a senior studying plant biology from Bensenville, said it’s been hard to buy food after the 20-hour cap was enforced for students with jobs through the university. Please see FOOD · 2
KETURAH TANNER · DAILY EGYPTIAN
Nicanor Wolieu and Daniel Edi, both freshmen from Ivory Coast, West Africa, talk to Myah Gary, a sustainability worker at the food pantry held in the Student Center on campus Wednesday. The food pantry is part of SIU Sustainability. Students donated food during the move-out in May to redistribute to summer students. “We hope this will be a recurring program,” Gary said. “It would be great for the program to grow.”
Thursday, June 12, 2014
Data breaches create insurance costs SEAN SPOSITO The Atlanta Journal-Constitution Cyber attacks. Data breaches. Cyber crime. They’ve made headlines, and dealing with them is a growing business expense that can run into the millions of dollars for bigger companies. Estimates of costs of a breach range from nearly $1 million to more than $3 million, according to research from Philadelphiabased cyber risk assessment firm NetDiligence. That’s enough to drive a small business bankrupt, between possible fines, making customers whole and civil lawsuits. LabMD, an Atlanta medical testing lab, closed in the face of the pressures and questions after the Federal Trade Commission began investigating the company’s alleged loss of patient data. Target still doesn’t know how much its massive loss of customer information last year will cost the company. Its 2013 financial statement reported $61 million in costs already, with other experts estimating it will cost hundreds of millions more before the case and suits are resolved. Because of the threats, a growing list of companies that keep customer data face a new cost: cyber security insurance. The policies deal with legal and communications expenses in the aftermath of a breach. They protect against the rising liabilities of digitally storing data, such as Social Security numbers, credit card numbers and addresses. “(And) it’s definitely increasing, for a variety of reasons,” said Mark Greisiger, the president of NetDiligence, a cyber-risk management firm. Financial services companies such as banks and advisers, health care and pharmaceutical companies, hospitals, retailers, and technology and software companies are among the biggest buyers of the insurance, according to an August 2013 study authored by the Ponemon Institute, a Michigan research center dealing with privacy, data protection and information security policy. Some businesses now require this type of coverage from ven-
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“This really helps out because we’re barely scraping by on minimum wage,” Colantonio said. He is currently a research assistant at the department of plant and soil science. Namone McCoy, a junior from Chi-
dors and contractors. The policies are often listed as a requirement when bidding on private contracts. At the Risk and Insurance Management Society conference in Denver this April, about 100 risk managers were surveyed by Munich Re, a German company. Seventy-seven percent said their companies planned to buy some level of cyber-insurance coverage in the next year. In 2013, there were 1,367 confirmed data breaches worldwide, according to Verizon’s annual Data Breach Investigation Report released this spring. A survey of cyber security insurers, compiled by NetDiligence last year, showed that the average data breach claim was for about $954,000. Policies typically cover everything from liability, including the cost of hiring attorneys, to regulatory fines from federal and state regulators. A Georgia store with a website might have customers in South Carolina and Florida, possibly incurring multiple fines, and having to send out different types of legal notifications to customers in different states. The insurance costs vary based on a business’ revenue and industry and the amount of risk it has. Hospitals and banks would face different digital breach hurdles and pay different premiums on cyber security insurance than a hotel or a restaurant. A multi-state retailer with $100 million in revenue might pay $25,000 to $30,000 for the first $1 million in coverage, said Meredith Schnur, a senior vice president in the professional risk group at Wells Fargo Insurance, an offshoot of the bank. She helped organize NetDiligence’s first conference in 2010. There’s no simple answer to the question of how much insurance a particular company should take out, Schnur said. “Target (probably) bought a $100 million (policy) and obviously that’s not enough. So are the other 70 national retailers buying a $100 million policy?” “They probably weren’t before, but they probably are now,” she said.
cago studying early childhood development, also appreciated the help. “I’m actually very grateful because I’m a student plus I’m a mother and a wife, and we only the have the little income that I have,” she said. Previously, the goods collected through Give and Go were donated to
local thrift shops, animal shelters and other help agencies. The Sustainability Office reached out to students through the Facebook, e-mail and word of mouth. A total of 56 students attended the food pantry. “I think we’ve definitely established a need,” Schachel said.
About Us The Daily Egyptian is published by the students of Southern Illinois University Carbondale 50 weeks per year, with an average daily circulation of 8,000. Fall and spring semester editions run Monday through Thursday. Summer editions run Wednesday and Thursday. All intersession editions run on Wednesdays. Free copies are distributed in the Carbondale and Carterville communities. The Daily Egyptian online publication can be found at www.dailyegyptian.com.
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Thursday, June 12, 2014
It’s pronounced futbol for the next month TONY MCDANIEL Daily Egyptian Every four years the world turns its focus to the most unique and exciting sporting event in the world the FIFA World Cup. In the United States, we don’t view the World Cup the same as most countries do. We, as Americans, become moderately excited for a few weeks and then forget about soccer altogether until another World Cup presents itself. This year I’d like to see Americans try something different. For the 2014 World Cup let’s be soccer fans. Actually, I take that back let’s be futbol fans. I think the best part of the World Cup is not the game being played on the pitch, but the reaction to the game by the people watching
around the world. No other sporting event can make entire nations of people scream out in joy, while making another nation on another continent break down in tears at the same time; that’s the magic of the World Cup. Unfortunately, as Americans, this year we are probably destined more for tears than we are cheers as team USA is playing some of its best futbol in history, but it won’t be enough. Just to reach the round of 16, the USA will have to be at least the second best team from a group that contains two international powerhouses: Germany and Portugal. The U.S. will also have to deal with Ghana who has eliminated the Americans from the last two World Cups. Realistically, the U.S. will probably finish fourth
in their group and be home from Brazil by July. With our team certain to be knocked out very soon, Americans may need another team to root for. When it comes to talent it’s hard to look past the defending champions of the 2010 World Cup, Spain. Spain’s manager Vicente del Bosque has assembled one of the greatest teams in the history of the sport. From top to bottom the Spanish are stacked and have won every tournament they’ve entered since 2008. It’s hard not to pick Spain as the favorites to win, but there are plenty of teams that have the skill to unseat the Spaniards. The Germans have not won since 1990, but 2014 could be the year they win their fourth World Cup. In Brazil, Germany brings with it a strong defense anchored by Philipp
Lahm and an attack that boasts one of the best young footballers in the world, Thomas Muller. The host nation, Brazil, also poses a threat to Spain’s reign of dominance. Brazil’s attack is strong, possibly one of the best at this year’s World Cup and with names like Neymar, Hulk, Fred, Oscar, Bernard and Jo, it’s hard not to like the Brazilians based on names alone. Brazil has one thing no other nation at the World Cup has, a home-field advantage, and they may need it. Brazil was lucky to have an easy draw for its group stage, but may have to face England, Spain, Italy or the Netherlands, before it even reaches the semi-finals. If you’re looking for an underdog to root for, Japan has an easy group to work out of and could upset Italy
or England in the round of 16. Croatia could be another interesting choice. It will almost certainly finish second behind Brazil, but unfortunately could meet either Spain or the Netherlands in the round of 16. If the Croatians manage to pull of an upset, prepare to watch a good team dressed in what looks like a cheap tablecloth to make a run at the world cup because their road after the round of 16 could be an easy one. The World Cup is the best event any sport has to offer, and no matter what team you watch, the most important thing is that you watch and soak in all the glory that is international futbol. Tony McDaniel can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org and @tonymcdanielDE
Jason Millard’s US Open heartbreak is alternate Sam Love’s gain TEDDY GREENSTEIN Chicago Tribune PI N E H U R S T, N .C — Sam Love received the phone call Saturday and was in disbelief. He was about to print plane tickets for a flight to Pittsburgh, where he would compete in the Sunnehanna Amateur beginning Wednesday. Instead, a reversal of fortune landed him at Pinehurst for a Monday practice round before the U.S. Open. More than 10,000 people attempted to qualify. He made it as the last man in the field. “Sometimes some bad news for people,” Love said with a southern drawl, “is good news for other people.” Love made it after Jason Millard notified the USGA on Saturday — while he was driving to Pinehurst with caddie Ryan Pierson — that he would disqualify himself.
This came five days after Millard qualified by shooting 68-68 at Colonial Country Club in Memphis, Tenn. “Heartbreaking,” Millard said Monday in a telephone interview. After blasting out of a greenside bunker on the 18th hole, Millard wondered if he had accidentally grounded his club, a twoshot penalty. He noticed a small indentation in the bunker. Neither his caddie nor his playing partner saw anything. “There’s no way it improved my lie because my ball was buried,” Millard said. “But it’s a rule — a rule I’ve known since I started playing when I was 5 years old.” A two-time All-American at Middle Tennessee State University who played in this year’s Honda Classic on the PGA Tour, the 24-year-old Millard wrestled with what to do. “You dream about playing in the U.S. Open and then you finally make it,” he said.
“But it just didn’t feel right in my heart.” Millard will be rooting for Love, saying: “I’m happy for him and I hope he goes and wins the tournament. It would be a great story.” Love said if he got the chance, he would tell Millard: “I’m sorry he had to go through what he did. I’d tell him I respect him a lot, and that’s the name of the game. Golf is a game of honor. You have to follow the rules.” Love, a 21-year-old amateur who recently graduated from UAB, will tee off in the final group Thursday at 2:42 p.m. local time. He shot 68-69 in qualifying, losing in a fiveman playoff but landing as second alternate. “He has a lot of firepower, hits it a long way,” said Alan Murray, his coach at UAB and caddie for the week. “He deserves this.” Love does not believe in karma, but it’s interesting to note what transpired in a junior tournament. After addressing a putt, Love noticed his ball move slightly but went
ahead and stroked it. He called a two-shot penalty on himself. The tournament venue: Pinehurst. “I wasn’t playing all that great anyway,” Love said, “so it wasn’t a big deal.” What Millard did was a big deal, especially considering what it could have meant to his career. As chronicled in a GolfChannel.com piece, Millard missed the final stage of PGA Tour qualifying school in 2012 by a single stroke. He’s 0-for-7 in Monday qualifiers this season on the Web.com Tour. His father, Eddie, died of leukemia last year, and he cares for his mother, Debbie, who has multiple sclerosis. Millard said his mother “told me she loved me and is proud of my decision. And I’ve had friends tell me: ‘Keep your head up’ and ‘I’m proud to even know you.’ It’s tearing me up not to be there, but hopefully I can make it next year.”
Remembering the ‘Trial of the Century’ VERNE GAY Newsday WHAT IT’S ABOUT: Without any narration, this documentary traces the O.J. Simpson murder trial from start to finish, using archival footage from various sources. Viewers are left with a bird’s-eye view — 20 years after the crime — of the “trial of the century.” MY SAY: It was June. It was hot. It was slow — this last “it” referring to a news cycle that had ground to a dead halt. That would change. On the night of June 12, 1994, Nicole Brown Simpson, former wife of O.J. Simpson, and her friend Ronald Goldman were murdered. Simpson, who was to be charged, disappeared and was next seen on the evening of June 17 in a white Bronco chased _ or, more accurately, followed _ in “low-speed pursuit” by a fleet of LAPD squad cars and an armada of TV news choppers. And in that moment, the modern TV news industry as we now know it was born — or, as some have persuasively argued, died. Over the
next year, as his trial played out, the O.J. news industry exploded. O.J. ephemera filled newscasts, pushed soap operas off the air, changed viewer habits and created new ones, too. Nothing before, nothing since, had been or would be covered with such intensity except maybe a war or two; the attacks on Sept.11 would be the sole exception, but even coverage of that would eventually tail off. O.J. coverage built in intensity, culminating in the jury’s not guilty verdict on Oct. 3, 1995. The lessons to be drawn from this spasm of monumental TV overkill? Those won’t be told on this informative and effectively produced doc by Nicole Rittenmeyer (“102 Minutes That Changed America”). She’d need another film to even begin to explore those. Nevertheless, O.J. coverage absolutely anticipated what was to come: the lurid pursuit of ratings at all costs; cable TV news’ eventual split into warring camps along ideological lines; and, ultimately, viewers’ retreat into a million camps of their own making, on YouTube, Facebook and Twitter.
One can only imagine — or shudder to imagine — what would happen if that Bronco pursuit happened today. At least this film offers some cleareyed perspective: The O.J. spectacle was about race, even though TV news only belatedly found that out. BOTTOM LINE: Very good “tick-tock,” not quite enough perspective, although the film does say Simpson spawned a $1 billion news-merchandise industry. That figure almost seems conservative.
5 Thursday, June 12, 2014
Push made to make ‘Dragon’ sequel, bigger RICK BENTLEY The Fresno Bee S A N F R A N C I S C O — There’s a lot of good and bad to making a follow-up to a highly successful feature film. The people behind “How to Train Your Dragon 2” ran into both as they were putting together the sequel that follows one of the best reviewed films of 2010. “When we made the first film, there was nothing to compare it to. If for whatever reason we didn’t achieve what we were trying to achieve with the first one, so be it,” Jay Baruchel, voice of Hiccup in both movies, said. “Now there is that precedent so the series (there’s talk of a trilogy), by this point, takes on an almost institutional-like quality. So, we have to pay homage to it. There were no requirements the first time. Now, there are requirements. “That being said, what’s easier is that we already have our rhythms, we have our shorthand. So, it’s just a matter of picking up where we left off.” The main thing that everyone kept in mind was that the original “How to
Train Your Dragon” was enjoyed by so many people that the sequel had to be equally as entertaining. Not only did “How to Train Your Dragon” make almost a half-billion dollars at the box office around the globe, it pulled in an additional $158 million in DVD sales. Producer Bonnie Arnold paid attention to the enduring qualities of the original. As she was making “Dragon 2,” Arnold monitored social media for mentions of the original film — and saw plenty of high praise that keeps the bar for the sequel set very high. “How to Train Your Dragon 2” picks up with Hiccup and his dragon, Toothless, getting caught in the middle of a war that could have deadly consequences for all dragons. Hiccup will need the help of all his friends, a weird collection of dragons and a mysterious person from his past, to save the day. Director Dean DeBlois, the man behind the original “Dragon,” knows disappointing sequels are more the norm than the exception. “We knew that going in, so I
knew if we were going to tangle with a sequel, I really wanted it to be as good or better than the first,” DeBlois said. “So I was looking at my past of viewing films and ‘The Empire Strikes Back’ was the one that really stood out for me because it took everything I loved about ‘Star Wars’ and made it bigger and better in every way. “That became the high bar for us to measure ourselves against. We knew we would never really get there, but it was stimulating in that we collectively held hands and said ‘we have to deliver.’” The attempt to deliver includes the same computer-generated images and voice talents from the original film. Where the team has tried to be bigger and better is in the expansion of the Norse world where dragons used to be feared. The sequel goes from a handful of dragons to hundreds. The team was just as determined to make this move as emotionally strong as the original. One of the big attractions for the first film was the story line about a young man and a dragon coming of age, learning to trust and building a binding friendship.
Thursday, June 12, 2014
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NICE LARGE 5 bdrm, 2 bath, c/a, w/d, available Aug. 15, $280 per person. 300 N. Springer, 529-3581.
2 Bdrm, 1.5 bath, close to campus, w/d, d/w, pets considered, heat/air, free parking, $695-$795. 457-8194 www.alpharentals.net 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSES available now & August. Fully loaded. www.universityheights.com
1 & 2 BDRM UNITS, $275-450/mo, no pets, 618-924-0535, www.comptonrentals.com
VERY NICE SELECTION of clean 2 and 3 bdrm single and double wide homes. 1 mile from campus. Available June or August. No pets. (618) 549-0491 or (618) 925-0491.
4 Bdrm: 608 N. Carico, 2 bath CLEAN, SAFE HOUSING FOR YOU!
STUDIO APTS AND Sweet Suites Walk to campus. Porcelain tile in kitchen and bath, carpet in living/bed area. Absolutely lovely apt. Start $360/mo. 457-4422. www.universityedge.net 2 BDRM, WALK to siu, w/d, 650/mo deposit, refrences, no pets, no indoor smoking, avail Aug 9678813 email@example.com
NICE 5 OR 6 BDRM, c/a, w/d, close to campus, 2 kitchen, 2 bath, 700 W. Freeman. 618-529-1820, 529-3581
2 Bdrm, 2.5 bath, washer/dryer, dishwasher, cats considered, heat/air, free parking, $865-$910, 457-8194. www.alpharentals.net
AVAILABLE NOW, NICE, clean, 1 bdrm apt. at 509 S. Wall. $295/mo, no pets, 618-529-3581.
SCHILLING PROPERTY 805 E. Park, #1 Carbondale, IL 62901 618-549-0895 COME SIGN A LEASE TODAY!! NO APPLICATION FEE!! PET FRIENDLY!!
BARGAIN RENTAL PRICES NEAR CAMPUS: 1 & 2 Bdrm Apts and Luxury Studio Apts Also (7-10 Minutes from SIU-C) 1 Bdrm Apts under $300/Mo and 2 Bdrm Apts under $400/Mo. NO PETS. Call 618-684-4145.
1, 2, 3, 4, 5 bedrooms. Houses & apartments. W/D, 2 bath. 549-4808 www.siucrentals.com
MODERN, MANUFACTURED HOMES 2 bdrm, 2 bath, w/d, d/w, a/c, energy efficient, (618) 924-0535 www.comptonrentals.com
OPPORTUNITY UNLIMITED FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS People Needed NOW!!! Looking for that great summer opportunity? Great summer earnings as well as scholarships. $1,800/MO Call 618-571-4888 To set immediate interview. HOUSE KEEPER OR cleaning service for huge commercial building & apartments and/or cleaning of large home w/ pets, no kids. Gardener Landscaping, fruit tree & plant care. Both jobs offer flexible schedule 15-40 hours/ week. Send pay expectations, schedule, & resume to firstname.lastname@example.org RAINBOW PURE WATER Inc, outside sales -minimum wage +commission. Looking for outgoing & honest person, for outside sales throughout the Southern Illinois area. Sales Woman wanted. Apply at 610 Sneed Rd, Carbondale, 62902. Call Bob for info 618-806-5412 ROOFER WANTED: EXPERIENCE necessary, 549-8168
WANTED - LONG term, part time, afternoon student help, heavy lifting required, top wages. Call after 6pm. (618) 457-8372.
Thursday, June 12, 2014
FOR RELEASE APRIL 11, 2012
THE Daily Commuter Puzzle
by Jacqueline E. Mathews
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by3 box (in bold borders) contain every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to SOLUTION solve Sudoku, visit TO FRIDAY’S PUZZLE w w w. s u d o ku . o rg. u k .
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
6 Piece of Greek Orthodox art 7 Suffer defeat 8 Give vigor to 9 Kathmandu resident 10 Heating chamber 11 Derriere 12 Goofs 14 Proud as a __ 21 Prescribed amount 25 Feasted 26 Plant pest 27 Exact duplicate 28 Metal frameworks 29 Jutting ends of a roof 30 Is dishonest 31 Meal in the sty 32 Uptight 33 Direct; guide 35 Merge; blend 38 British capital resident 39 Feeling of not being well
Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved Monday’s Puzzle Solved
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
Content Agency. All rights reser by David L. Hoyt andTribune Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, four Jumbles, one Unscramble letter to eachthese square, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. to form four ordinary words.
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. RADAW ©2012Reserved. Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights All Rights Reserved.
(c) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
41 Singer __ Tillis 42 Conniptions 44 Like very rough sandpaper 45 Tightwads 47 Live it up 48 Unpleasant 49 Cincinnati, __ 50 Chore
52 Cause of misery 53 Web surfer’s stop 54 Belonging to you and me 55 Near 59 __ the line; obey
Print your Print your Print your Answer: answer here: answer here:
Pick up the Daily Egyptian each day to test your crossword skills
Com so e colu 3-by (in b cont digit For how Sud
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME THAT SCRAMBLED WORD ©Knurek 2014GAME The Mepham Group. Distribute by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Find Find us onus Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
DOWN 1 Clumsy fellow 2 St. George’s state 3 Heavy book 4 Reeks 5 __ Antoinette
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
ACROSS 1 __ of breath; panting 4 Grin 9 Pay through the __; have a big expense 13 Sitting upon 15 City in Georgia 16 “...lived happily __ after.” 17 Renown 18 Uneven; jagged 19 “...and a partridge in a __ tree.” 20 Main actor in a show 22 Crawling bugs 23 “Old King __” 24 Four qts. 26 Run __; find 29 Snobs 34 Location 35 Indian corn 36 Moist 37 Pawn 38 River landing place 39 Ore pit 40 Pen contents 41 Internal spies 42 Not true 43 Comes down 45 Singer Roger 46 Ancient 47 Meter maid of Beatles song 48 Tiny amount 51 Mental fixation 56 Scorch 57 Innocently unsuspecting 58 Clubs or hearts 60 Smooch 61 Penetrate 62 Consequently 63 Pair of oxen 64 Old film holders 65 That woman
Now arrange the circled letters
Now arrange circledanswer, letters as to form the the surprise Nowthe arrange theanswer, circled as letters tosuggested form surprise by the above cartoon. to formbythe answer, as suggested thesurprise above cartoon. suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) (Answers tomorrow) (Answers tomorrow) HUSKY AUDIO BARREL FATHOM Jumbles: Jumbles: HUSKY AUDIO BARREL FATHOM Wednesday’s Jumbles: HUSKY AUDIO Yesterday’s BARREL FATHOM Yesterday’s Yesterday’s For the graduating college cheerleader, this this Answer: For the graduating college cheerleader, Answer: Answer: Answer: For the graduating college cheerleader, this game was her HURRAH game waswas her— —LAST LAST game her — LASTHURRAH HURRAH
Aries — Today is a 7 —You sense what’s wanted and needed here. You can solve a puzzle with backstage action. Listen to unspoken cues and details. Handle surprises or breakdowns with aplomb.
Cancer — Today is a 9 —Make an amazing discovery by trusting a hunch; a brilliant solution for a romantic dilemma. Use common sense and good judgment. Study the situation; don’t move.
Libra — Today is a 7 — Science helps with the heavy lifting. Use imagination in your work. Be persistent, and gain more than expected. You have a trash container for a reason; fear no mistake.
Capricorn — Today is a 7— Planning ahead helps with unforeseen details. Your team can teach you what you need to know. Communication provides insight. Abrupt decisions may need revision.
Taurus — Today is a 6 —Your home is your castle. Invite friends over, and stir up a conversation. Take pictures to share, and before you know it, you’re meeting just the person you’ve been looking for.
Leo — Today is a 9 — Recount your winnings and find treasures. Save and use some to boost your family’s comfort. You could accrue great benefits, too. Pay back a debt. Gain new insights.
Scorpio — Today is a 7— Intuition can provide a road map to success. Share it with someone you trust. Ask for help, and there’s a lucky break. A loved one has a great idea. Talk about how to make it happen.
Aquarius — Today is an 8 — An opportunity arises. Conformity can be profitable. The two of you see the light at the end of the tunnel. Pursue innovation independently or together for a pleasant surprise.
Gemini — Today is a 7 — A career twist favors you with an unusual assignment. Explore new philosophies. Take what you get. Something you learn at work provides a better answer. Expect miracles.
Virgo — Today is a 7 — Upgrade your workspace and tools. Consult an expert if needed, and get necessary information. Your partner is on the same page. Create a peaceful space for private reflection.
Sagittarius — Today is an 8 — Look for fresh ideas. Get friends involved. Complete an old project. Spend money for family necessities. A surprise gift is in order. Do your homework early so you can relax.
Pisces — Today is a 9 — Plan a dream vacation to get out in nature. Whether it involves beach or mountains, trust your intuition and craft a delightful itinerary. Include healthy activities.
SportS First round Group A June 12-23 Brazil Croatia Mexico Cameroon
Second round 1A
Group C June 14-24
Colombia Greece Cote d’Ivoire Japan
June 28 2D
Group E June 15-25
For live updates of all Saluki sports follow @DEsalukis
Page 8 DE Thursday, June 12, 2014
World Cup bracket Quarterfinals
In first-round pool play, every team plays three games, with the top two teams from each group advancing to the seeded second round, where the tournament switches to single elimination.
Final July 13
Second round 1B June 29 2A
First round Group B June 13-23 Spain Netherland Chile Australia
Group D June 14-24
June 29 2C
Uruguay Costa Rica England Italy
Group F June 15-25
Semifinals July 8
Third place July 12
Semifinals July 9
Switzerland Ecuador France Honduras
Argentina Bosnia-Herz. Iran Nigeria
Group G June 16-26
Group H June 17-26
Germany Portugal Ghana USA
© 2014 MCT Source: FIFA
Belgium Algeria Russia South Korea
SOURCE: MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE INFORMATION SERVICES