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MONDAY, OCT. 15 to TUESDAY, OCT. 16, 2012 VOLUME 108 ISSUE 21

Serving the students of the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa.


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biking saves me time money and



commuter services

College Hill comes with a price tag




Six recommendations on what to watch at HIFF


The two-story Victorian house sits on a 2.6acre property.

FINDING YOUR FOOD Food Day strives to educate hungry consumers


JOSEPH CASSIDY Contributing Writer The College Hill mansion, home of the University of Hawai‘i system president, will receive a $680,000 renovation this year. This is the most recent in a series of repairs over the last decade that have already cost the university at least $1.3 million. State law requires that historic buildings be repaired using materials identical to the original – and College Hill falls into that category, according to Vassilis Syrmos, associate vice chancellor for research and graduate education and member of the Campus Facilities Planning Board. The original materials used to build College Hill are not ideal for

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Hawai‘i’s tropical climate and are prone to water damage and termites. But if the mansion is to be renovated, it is required by law to be repaired using these same expensive and damage-prone materials. To illustrate, Syrmos compared asphalt roofi ng used for modern buildings to the royal single cedar roof of College Hill. “A royal single cedar roof costs about $35 per square foot; the asphalt roofi ng we typically use today costs about $15 per square foot.”

N O E A S Y TA S K The installation of the roof, along with other repairs, are labor-intensive and must be done by specialized architects. Hundredyear-old window mechanisms are

being replaced, the wooden siding of the building must be specially milled and wooden ornaments that are either missing or water damaged are being replaced. Termites have been found and have so far contributed to an addtional $15,000 in repairs. The house is also receiving a solar water heater and renovations to make the first floor American Disability Act accessible. To avoid these problems in the future, Syrmos suggested that the university devote resources to inspections and a comprehensive maintenance plan for College Hill, which would lengthen the lifespan of materials. “We truly look at this seriously; otherwise in 10 years we’ll have the same problems.”

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VAC A N T AT P R E S E N T College Hill has been used to house UH presidents since it was donated to the university in 1963. Current UH System President M.R.C. Greenwood does not live in College Hill, but is instead allocating it to be used as “a system resource and ... as a venue for official University of Hawai‘i events and functions that are directly related to and promote accomplishments of the university’s mission,” according to College Hill Guidelines. In the past three years, it has been used for meetings, receptions, lunches, dinners and retreats. Student groups like


UXOs must be removed



See College Hill, page 3

Baseball to take Shanghai




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Page 2 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012 | Kim Clark Editor | Caitlin Kelly Associate

News K A LEO





Ka Leo O Hawai‘i

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located in Manoa Marketplace acai bowls • smoothies • sandwiches • wraps • soups • salads

University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa 2445 Campus Road Hemenway Hall 107 Honolulu, HI 96822

Newsroom (808) 956-7043 Advertising (808) 956-7043 Facsimile (808) 956-9962 E-mail Web site

EDITORIAL STAFF Editor in Chief Davin Aoyagi Managing Editor Ariel Ramos Chief Copy Editor Paige Takeya Assc Chief Copy Editor Brandon Hoo Design Editor Beth Dorsey Assc Design Editor Bianca Bystrom Pino News Editor Kim Clark Assc News Editor Caitlin Kelly Features Editor Caitlin Kuroda Assc Features Editor Maile Thomas Opinions Editor Shayna Diamond Assc Opinions Editor Jackie Perreira Sports Editor Marc Arakaki Assc Sports Editor Joey Ramirez Comics Editor Nicholas Smith Photo Editor Nik Seu Assc Photo Editor Chasen Davis Web Specialist Blake Tolentino Web Editor Quincy Greenheck


M AT THEW SYLVA Senior Staff Writer

O C T. 10 -11 A N O T H E R B U RG L E D BUILDING During a routine check, Campus Security discovered a burglary in Saunders Hall at around 2 a.m. The suspect attempted to break into four rooms and was successful in breaking into at least two. Pry marks were found on the doors and wooden splinters were on the fl oor. Three computers were stolen; their lock cables had been cut. The total cost of the missing items and of the door repairs is unknown at this time.

O C T. 8 M A R I J UA N A S A L E At 11:58 a.m., Student Housing Services reported the posting of f liers in Hale Aloha Ilima promoting the sale of various types of marijuana. A miscellaneous public report was filed.

O C T. 5 -12 T H E F T U P DAT E

There have been at least nine thefts reported to CS in the last two weeks. The items stolen have ranged from student IDs to backpacks and iPads. The thefts have occurred all over campus, including student-housing buildings, Sinclair Library, the Stan Sheriff Center and McCarthy Mall.


There have been two deaths in the University of Hawai‘i community this past week. On Oct. 6, UH swimmer “Peter” Frank Chi died of apparent cardiac arrest. He was found unresponsive in his dorm room in the early morning. He had been previously diagnosed and treated for Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome. A memorial service was held for Chi on Oct. 10 in the Stan Sheriff Center. On Oct. 7, a UH student committed suicide at the St. John Plant Sciences Laboratory. A candlelight vigil was held on Oct. 11 at 5:30 p.m. in the St. John Courtyard.

Ad Manager Regina Zabanal Marketing Director Reece Farinas PR Coordinator Samantha Court Ka Leo O Hawai‘i is the campus newspaper of the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa. It is published by the Board of Publications three times a week except on holidays and during exam periods. Circulation is 10,000. Ka Leo is also published once a week during summer sessions with a circulation of 5,000. Ka Leo is funded by student fees and advertising. Its editorial content reflects only the views of its writers, reporters, columnists and editors, who are solely responsible for its content. No material that appears in Ka Leo may be reprinted or republished in any medium without permission. The first newsstand copy is free; for additional copies, please visit Ka Leo. Subscription rates are $50 for one semester and $85 for one year. ©2012 Board of Publications.

Phone: 808-956-4491 Email: Web:

ADMINISTRATION The Board of Publications, a student organization chartered by the University of Hawai‘i Board of Regents, publishes Ka Leo O Hawai‘i. Issues or concerns can be reported to the board (Susan Lin, chair; Kara McManus, vice chair; or Esther Fung, treasurer) via Visit

If you or someone you know needs help, the Counseling and Student Development Center is open from 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, in Queen Lili‘uokalani Center for Student Services, room 312. During after hours and weekends, Counselors-In-Residence are available to students living oncampus via housing staff members, including Resident Advisers. For off-campus students, the Suicide and Crisis Center is available 24 / 7 at 808-832-3100. | Kim Clark Editor | Caitlin Kelly Associate

Page 3 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


College Hill

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Associated Students of the University of Hawai‘i, the Regents and Presidential Scholars and the Student Caucus have utilized the mansion, although it is primarily used by non-students. The College Hill guidelines state that only the president, Board of Regents members, vice presidents and chancellors may request use of College Hill. These are referred to in the guidelines as “requestors.” Requestors may also make reservations for the University of Hawai‘i Foundation and the University of Hawai‘i Alumni Association. According to a Honolulu StarAdvertiser article published on Feb. 16, 2011, $115,000 is spent anually to maintain College Hill. The university did not respond to questions asking for updated figures on College Hill’s currrent maintenance costs and how this compares to other venues used for similar purposes. Greenwood currently resides in a condo in Waikīkī and receives a monthly $5,000 housing stipend.

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College Hill was built by Hawai‘i philanthropist and business executive Frank Atherton in 1902.

Page 4 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012 | Caitlin Kuroda Editor |Maile Thomas Associate


The Hawai‘i International Film Festival: JOSEPH H A N Staff Writer

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The Hawai‘i International Film Festival returned to Regal Dole Canner y Stadium 18 Theatres last week on Oct. 11 and will continue until Oct. 21. HIFF features ever ything from music videos to documentaries, spotlights different countries and showcases both Pacific and student work. Here is a list of films to consider.


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“Keep the Lights on” was directed by Ira Sachs. ʻKEEP THE LIGHTS ONʼ

Mark O’Brien ( John Hawkes), a polio victim with a contorted body, aims to lose his virginity while he still can with the help of sex therapist Cheryl (Helen Hunt), but not without the permission of his church’s priest, Father Brendan ( William H. Macy). His limitations don’t prevent him from becoming a poet or journalist, and Mark eventually finds both a sexual and emotional breakthrough in his life through kindness and compassion.

Documentary filmmaker Erik (Thure Lindhardt) and literary agent Paul (Zachary Booth) develop a relationship from casual fling to serious commitment. Paul is a drug addict, but this isn’t the only destructive force dissolving their relationship – emotional turmoil and longing hinder the growth of love. Erik and Paul come to understand the cost of sacrifice in what is sure to be an unapologetic portrayal of affection and sorrow.

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ter being diagnosed with bipolar disorder and released from a psychiatric hospital. Pat is delusional and thinks that he will reconnect with his ex-wife, but everything changes when he meets Tiffany ( Jennifer Lawrence), who also has difficulty dealing with grief and society. Both Pat and Tiffany struggle to find complacency in their everyday sufferings but inevitably lean towards redemption. Wednesday, Oct. 17; 6:30 p.m. | Caitlin Kuroda Editor |Maile Thomas Associate

Page 5 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


films to consider attending ʻRUST AND BONE (DE ROUILLE ET DʼOS)ʼ A li (Matthias Schoenaerts) meets Stephanie (Marion Cotillard) at a nightclub where he works as a bouncer. He’s a bareknuckle boxer and Stephanie trains orca whales, but she later becomes victim to an accident and loses her legs. Upon meeting again, their relationship is complicated but they soon grow dependent on one another, centering their love on loyalty and honesty. This is a film about what it means to be vulnerable, and how courage and compassion can help overcome a reluctance to live completely. Wednesday, Oct. 17; 9 p.m.

ʻTHE LAND OF EBʼ W hen 56 -year-old Jacob ( Jonithen Jackson) receives an ill-fated diagnosis, he keeps it a secret from his family and determines to secure their future in Kona, Hawai‘i. Jacob decides to record his family history through his native voice


for future generations, his thoughts concerning a countr y left behind and his own waning dreams. This is a stor y of Marshallese diaspora, displace ment, language barriers and the frustrations that come from living in a new place.

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ʻCLOUD ATLASʼ An epic story of humankind through time, “Cloud Atlas” will spin multiple narratives – with varying genres connecting stories and characters – and observe how decisions and their consequences impact the lives of others. This film will be unique and far unlike anything you’ve ever experienced as a moviegoer. Saturday, Oct. 20; 9 p.m.

To view a complete schedule of the event or to buy your tickets in advance, visit program.hiff. org/schedule.

“The Land of Eb” was directed by Andrew Williamson.


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Page 6 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012 | Caitlin Kuroda Editor |Maile Thomas Associate


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Food Day event to highlight local farms CAITLIN KURODA Features Editor In Hawai‘i, where emphasis is placed on making the switch to eating local, it’s important to be aware of the nutritional content and origin of foods. This year’s free Food Day event, set for Wednesday, Oct. 24, will focus on these issues and more in a day filled with presentations, informational booths and, of course, food. According to its website, Food Day promotes “healthy, affordable and sustainable food.” This year’s theme is “Know Your Farmer, Know Your Fish.” John Kaneko, program manager for the Hawai‘i Seafood Council, will be presenting. Student research projects from within the Department of Food Science and Human Nutrition will be on display, and a food drive will be ongoing throughout the event. Philip Shon, Sodexo executive chef at University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, will also be running a food demonstration. Presentations will be kept short to allow attendees time to meet with the speakers as well as sample the food tastings. “We’re all eaters,” said Corilee Watters, assistant professor profe fessor of nu-

trition at UH Mānoa. “So all eaters please come and … listen in and see if you can learn something and broaden your perspective.”

K N OW YO U R F I S H (F O O D) A key speaker at the event is Fred Lau, owner of Mari’s Gardens. This farm grows catfish and tilapia and uses the fish effluent as a source of nitrogen for fertilizer. “I’m really impressed with [Lau’s] working conditions for his farm workers. … These are employees that have been with the family for a long time, and I think we need to recognize farmers that are doing such a great job bringing us wholesome food in an affordable manner,” said Watters. Watters will be at the event talking about research she has done regarding methods of making farmed fish even healthier. She wants to further the health benefits to humans of the long-chain omega-3 fatty acids found in fish. By using more of these longchains as a feed enhancer, the fish diet is enriched and results in more nutrients for the people who consume them.


Food Day strives to increase awareness of what we eat, but Watters stressed that students can take their own steps as well. “I actually think we need to start demanding where we get our food [and] that it’s local.” She explained that locally grown produce is picked closer to peak ripeness, so “it’s a little softer and fragile, has more flavor, and actually it has more nutrients because it’s spent a longer time ripening.” Imported produce is limited in variety and nutritional value because the types of produce sent to Hawai‘i are chosen based on their ability to withstand shipping and are picked early. “Look for local, ask for where it came from, because the quality and the freshness is going to be there,” urged Watters.

Know Your Farmer, Know Your Fish When: Wednesday, Oct. 24; 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Where: Campus Center Executive Dining Room Cost: Free Contact: RSVP: your_farmer_know_your_fish The event is open to all, but an RSVP is recommended to ensure that enough food is available at the event.


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Assistant nutrition professor Corilee Watters, Fred Lau, Sodexo executive chef Philip Shon and senior nutrition major Erika Chinn-Galindo hold a catfish from Mari’s Garden, which is owned by Lau. | Caitlin Kuroda Editor |Maile Thomas Associate

Page 7 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


‘Seven Psychopaths’ JOSEPH H AN Staff Writer “Seven Psychopaths,” written and directed by Martin McDonagh, is wild, hilarious and relentless in its search of something reconcilable in a landscape of dark humor and violence. As a meta-film, “Seven Psychopaths” almost creates itself as self-indulgence drives the film with rampant force through outrageous dream sequences and the explosive showing of absurd reality. Marty Faranan (Colin Farrell) is an alcoholic screenwriter struggling to pen a script entitled “Seven Psychopaths,” but he doesn’t want it to be about violence, guns or typical shootouts. He wants it to be about love – “something like a Buddhist thriller.” His friend Billy Bickle (Sam Rockwell) supports the success of this screenplay with unyielding devotion – he places an ad in the paper calling for psychopaths to tell their story to Marty – and works in the dognapping business with Hans (Christopher Walken) for kicks and cash. The great Tom Waits plays Zachariah Rigby, one half of a serial-killer-killing couple who wants to find his missing love by having his message placed

in the credits of Marty’s movie. The Jack of Diamonds killer, who only goes after members of the mob, begins to serve as an inspiration for the movie. Mayhem ensues when Billy dognaps Bonny, a Shih Tzu belonging to obsessive pet owner and pistol-wielding mob man Charlie Costello ( Woody Harrelson). Marty is the observer in this film, and with Farrell as the center, this allows Rockwell and Walken to both showboat and deliver performances of hilarity and controlled emotion. Dialogue is sharp and witty, and the actors deliver it with comedic timing and urgency – there’s no wonder why Marty is having such a difficult time. Everything that happens converges after multiple deaths and evolves into a very unexpected and poignant climax of reversal. Even after the chaos settles, “Seven Psychopaths” does not undercut the various pieces of the narrative that come together as the unseen version of Marty’s own screenplay: The implosion of witnessing this film create and finish itself will leave you with an unforgettable experience of the process of its creation.

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Page 8 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012 | Shayna Diamond Editor | Jackie Perreira Associate


Unexploded ordnance, impending problem SAR AH NEAL Senior Staff Writer President Barack Obama is in a unique position to help Hawai‘i resolve a decades-old issue. As the commander-in-chief, Obama approves the major policies and missions of our military personnel. He has used his power to end “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell,” and in August he issued an executive order demanding better health services for veterans. But Obama should now use his power to demand the cooperation of our military in the cleanup of the unexploded ordnance littering the very islands he calls home.

A DA N G E RO U S S C E N A R I O Having grown up on O‘ahu, Obama can understand how important the land is to the people who live here. As such, he has more of a responsibility than previous presidents to ensure that the military activ-

ities on these islands have as little impact as possible, and that damage from earlier exercises be reversed in a swift manner. It’s unacceptable that some of the 150 Formerly Used Defense Sites have been neglected for decades when the United States military has both the funds and the manpower to clean up after themselves, and it’s shameful that one of the bestfunded industries in the U.S. has been allowed to leave dangerous refuse lying hidden around the areas we work, eat and play every day. If the groups working to free the islands of these dangerous materials don’t want the manpower of our armed forces to assist them, the president should direct some of the billions of dollars used to fund the military towards these projects instead.

S OM E P RO G R E S S N O T E N O U G H There has been some progress made in recent years regarding this issue. In 2009,

Sen. Daniel Inouye led efforts to obtain funding for the cleanup of Waikoloa Valley. He helped secure $70 million for a five-year contract that seeks to rid the valley of the hand grenades, 4.2 inch mortar, and 37 mm, 75 mm, 105 mm and 155 mm high-explosive shells hidden there. A total of $82 million has been allocated to projects cleaning this area and more than 2,100 munitions or explosive items and 260 tons of military have been removed. Although this is a start, it is only a portion of the estimated $600 million needed just to clean Waikoloa Valley. There are many other sites that need to be worked, and the United States should devote more of its funds to help speed up the pace of the cleanup projects. If Obama is re-elected this November, I will write a letter to him to remind him of this responsibility and ask him to put out a presidential order through the secretary of defense that corrects the egregious wrong committed on these islands.


The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers recently detonated unexploded ordnances off the coast of Lā‘ie on Thursday, Oct. 11.

d GET IT. inte r p 2445 Campus Road Honolulu, HI 96822 (808) 956-7043 / | Nicholas Smith Editor

Page 9 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


Page 10 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis



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At Bangkok Chef, Thai food is for everyone. Nuuanu Restaurant Manoa Restaurant 1627 Nuuanu Ave Honolulu, HI 96817 2955 E. Manoa Rd ( (808) ) 585-8839 Honolulu, HI 96822 (808) 988-0212 Nimitz Restaurant 900 N. Nimitz Hwy #110 Honolulu, HI 96817

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Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9. Puzzles will become progressively more difficult through the week.

ACROSS 1 Trot or gallop 5 Home with a domed roof 10 Stylish 14 Earth Day sci. 15 Playground chute 16 Avatar of Vishnu 17 Four-to-midnight production overseer, say 20 Bill of Rights amendment count 21 “Les Misérables” author Victor 22 Parisian love 23 “What __ the odds?” 24 In liberal amounts 26 Dead battery hookup 31 Get hitched in a hurry 32 Without warning 37 Unload for cash 38 Colorado ski city 39 Secure in the harbor 40 Mind readers 42 Luxurious bedding material 43 Encased dagger 45 Popular restaurant fish 49 18-Down, on a sundial 50 Shoreline feature 51 Stare at impolitely 53 Time Warner “Superstation” 56 Dry runs, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 26- and 43-Across 60 Clumsy one 61 Mail for King Arthur 62 Wrinkle remover 63 MDs for otitis sufferers 64 With tongue in cheek 65 Maddens with reminders DOWN 1 Bothersome insect 2 Exercise woe 3 Nickel or dime

4 Tiny toymaker 5 Periodical publisher 6 Sound from a water cooler 7 Fat-reducing procedure, briefly 8 Poem of praise 9 “__ the ramparts ...” 10 Punishment’s partner 11 Is wearing 12 Poker concession 13 Have in stock 18 Midafternoon hour 19 __ parking 23 Winesap, e.g. 24 Most capable 25 Draw up a schedule for 26 Kid around 27 Oscar-nominated Peter Fonda role 28 “__ Flanders”: Defoe novel 29 Social divisions 30 Wolf pack leader 33 Muscat resident 34 “Surely you don’t mean me” 35 Hairdo 36 Seaside swooper 38 Contented sounds 41 Exams for sophs or jrs. 42 Winter Olympics entrant 44 Swank of “Amelia” 45 Move furtively 46 Scandalous newsmaker of 2001-’02 47 Alaskan native 48 Outplays 51 “Goodness gracious!” 52 Earth sci. 53 O’Hara homestead 54 Opinion website 55 IRS form entries 57 Inexperienced, as recruits 58 Go wrong 59 Moral wrong


Solutions, tips and computer program at Go to for this puzzle’s solution.







2445 Campus Road Hemenway Hall 107 808-956-7043



ONLINE | Marc Arakaki Editor| Joey Ramirez Associate

Page 11 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


UH baseball hosts Shanghai JOEY R AMIREZ Associate Sports Editor Although Hawai‘i’s season opener against Oregon is still four months away, Les Murakami Stadium will be opening its gates for fans to get an early preview of the 2013 University of Hawai‘i baseball team. For the first time in Mike Trapasso’s 11 years as head coach of the Rainbows, the team will be playing in a fall exhibition game as the ‘Bows are set to play host to the Shanghai Sports Institute of China. “When you go a whole month of fall practice and you just scrimmage against each other everyday, it can get old and it can get monotonous,” said Trapasso. “I just thought it would be a great opportunity to break that up, play somebody else [and] maybe even give our fans a chance to come in and see some of our new guys earlier than normal.”

A N U N K N OW N O P P O N E N T The ‘Bows are coming off a 30 -25 season, which included a

10 -8 mark in Western Athletic Conference play. Admission to the upcoming pair of exhibition games is free to all fans that want to see the dawn of the Big West era of UH baseball. “It’s a chance to come watch October baseball, which we don’t get in Hawai‘i very often,” said Trapasso. “Hopefully we’ll have great weather and it’s a chance to come out and see a team from China, which we don’t get a chance to see everyday.” While UH fans can look forward to getting to know more about this year’s squad, the Rainbows themselves know almost nothing when it comes to their opponent. “I know about as much as them [the fans],” said freshman second baseman Stephen Ventimilia. “I have no idea about anything.” “I don’t really know anything about the Shanghai Sports Institute,” Trapasso said. “That’s all I know: their name.”

N E W A N D O L D FAC E S As for the UH lineup, Trapas-

so plans to keep the team’s pitching rotation in sync with fall practice while keeping some familiar faces on the bench. “Whichever groups are on that day, those guys will throw,” Trapasso said. “Jarrett Arakawa and Lawrence Chew are not throwing this whole fall. They’ve thrown a lot of innings and, Scott Squier, [we are] on the verge of shutting him down. We’ll throw a mixture of returning and new guys. The guys are at two, three, four innings tops.” While the ‘Bows hope to defend their home turf against Shanghai, they have their sights set on a larger prize that is months away. “It’s our first year in the Big West, so we’d really like to be competitive and we’d like to try and win the Big West,” Ventimilia said. “That’s always a goal – to win conference and move on to a regional. We have to try and give it all everyday and get as close to 100 percent perfect as possible. If we can do that, then we’ll be a very successful team.”

Senior first baseman Max Duval batted .186 last seasonwith one homerun and 11 runs batted in. NIK SEU KA LEO O HAWAI‘I


SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR PARTNERS: SAPFB (STUDENT ACTIVITY PROGRAM FEE BOARD) activities council art department ASUH campus center board campus grounds and rbier a b a n n facilities tia court tha food services saman hamilton library kennedy theatre KTUH meeting and events all nt parking services stude pants uh marching band partici uh productions

& | Marc Arakaki Editor | Joey Ramirez Associate

Page 12 | Ka Leo | Monday, Oct. 15 2012


Ka Leo Player of the Week: Jade Vorster JOEY R AMIREZ Associate Sports Editor Redshirt freshman middle blocker Jade Vorster has been named Ka Leo Player of the Week for her role in Hawai‘i’s four-set victory over Cal State Northridge. Vorster finished the night with 11 kills, one dig, and a .304 hitting percentage to go along with her team-high five blocks as the Rainbow Wahine took the match 22-25, 25 -18, 25 -21, 25 -20. “I try not to think about the stats when I play or after the game,” Vorster said. “I just try to think about the things I did, the things I did bad, and try to keep my mentality off of the stats – but it was a good match.” The Orlando, Fla., native opened the season with 9.2 kills per match in her first five games. But over her next eight games, she averaged just 4.6 kills per match. Now, having compiled 32 kills and 21 blocks in her last four matches, it seems that Vorster is getting back to her early-season self. “It’s gotten a little bit harder. There’s been more fi lm and people

Honorable Mentions Emily Hartong Outside Hitter Women’s Volleyball Hartong equaled a season-high 21 kills while also racking up eight digs, four blocks and a .271 hitting percentage in UH’s Homecoming win. UH SPORTS MEDIA RELATIONS

kind of know my tendencies now [that] I’m not so new. It’s been a little tougher lately, so it was nice to come out and have good numbers,” Vorster said. Earlier in the season the Matadors almost upset the ‘Bows by taking them to five sets in UH’s first Big West Conference match. “It was the first game on the road and maybe we were a little complacent and weren’t ready for it,” said Vorster. “We wanted to show them that last time we weren’t on our game. We wanted to show them what we really have.”


Vorster and the Rainbow Wahine will face UC Davis on Thursday, Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. in the Stan Sheriff Center.

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Mike Edwards Cornerback/ Kick Returner Football The recently named Midseason AllAmerican had two tackles and one pass breakup in the Warriors’ 35-23 Homecoming loss to New Mexico. Despite an early fumble, Edwards added 178 yards to his kick return total, including a 100yard touchdown. He currently leads the country with 807 kick return yards.

Week #8 – Oct. 15 - Oct. 21 COLLEGE

South Carolina @ Florida LSU @ Texas A & M Michigan State @ Michigan Baylor @ Texas Kansas State @ West Virginia


Green Bay @ St. Louis Arizona @ Minnesota Baltimore @ Houston NY Jets @ New England Pittsburgh @ Cincinnati

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Tiebreaker: Predict the passing yards for West Virgina: Drop off Your Ballot at the UHFCU Campus Center Branch by 3pm Wednesday afternoon to be eligible to win. Name Date UH ID# PH# Email:

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