A K LEO T H E
V O I C E
Ser v i ng t he st udents of t he Un iversit y of Hawa i ‘ i at M ā noa si nce 1922
Indonesia Exploring through photos Page 4
Old Spice What girls and guys want Page 7 w w w. k a leo.org
W EDNESDAY to TUESDAY, AUGUST 4 to 10, 2010
Volu me 105 Issue 11
NSO experience valuable for freshmen and student leaders LYNN NAK AGAWA News Editor
As the fall semester approaches, incoming University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa freshmen learn the tools of the trade through the New Student Orientation (NSO) program. NSO is led by student leaders who also gain valuable experience from the event. “Students get so much out of the NSO program. They have the opportunity to meet with campus resources and programs, get academic advising, learn about ways to get involved on campus, get a campus tour and learn how to create a safe, balanced and fun college experience,” said Lisa Kitagawa-Akagi, NSO program coordinator. The one-day program runs on six dates from July 27 through Aug. 9 and runs from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Each one-day session has a maximum capacity of 160 new students, to keep groups “small and personal,” said Kitagawa-Akagi. The cost of the program is $100 for the day. It includes academic advising, campus tours, lunch, and further development sessions. Sachiko Roscoe graduated from Mid-Paciﬁc Institute and plans to major in communication at UH. “(NSO) is a good way to meet new people,” she said. “They teach us how to register and teach us things advisers might not know,” said Roscoe. Reko Libby graduated from
Kealakehe High School and plans to major in biology. “We’ve done a lot of activities where you get to meet people,” she said. “We learned the step-by-step processes and all the information on academic advising.” Nineteen NSO leaders, selected through an application and interview process, average about 10 incoming students in their groups per day. Alyssa Nakao, a junior business major, found it rewarding to see her incoming freshmen make new friends. “I really like at the end of the day when they exchange numbers with the other students they’ve met,” said Nakao. The NSO leaders are selected in April and go through a training process. They must enroll in EDA 370: Peer Leadership Education and Mentoring, a three-credit course. The leaders complete two weeks of online work and three weeks of inclass training that includes guest speakers, presentations, journals, and hands-on activities. The leaders also go on a threeday retreat and plan their own fellowship activities. “We’ve done dinners, ice skating, beach day, and team-building gatherings,” said Nakao. “We’ve also done lunches and barbecues.” Keane Santos, a senior double-majoring in finance and marketing, was also an NSO leader. He was motivated to apply because he had a good NSO experience as an incoming student.
KENT NISHIMURA/ KA LEO O HAWAI‘I
UH junior James Kim leads a campus tour for freshmen as part of the New Student Orientation on Friday, July 30 at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa Campus in Honolulu, Hawaii. “Because it was my last summer (to apply to be an NSO leader) it was my last opportunity to try it out,” said Santos. “The people I’ve worked with are all really good people so I’ve made a lot of new friends. If you’re interested in developing skills with people and leadership, this program helps you do that,” he said. Santos and Nakao both made note of the long hours on NSO days.
On orientation days, “we start at 6 a.m. and ﬁnish at about 7 p.m.,” commented Nakao. “For people interested in this position, it’s a really good experience, really valuable,” said Santos. “You should do it for the right reasons. You get paid for it but for the time you put into it you have to do it for the right reasons,” he said. Nakao notes that even though the days are long, the NSO lead-
ers and staff, “are in good spirits and really positive.” Other new student programs offered by UHM include the Freshmen & Parent/Family Orientation program, the Transfer & Parent/Family Orientation program, and Warrior Welcome Week that runs from Monday, Aug. 16, to Friday, Aug. 20. For more information visit www.hawaii.edu/NSO.
Famed North Shore wave photographer to speak at UH JANE CALLAHAN Staff Writer Clark Little, wave enthusiast and photographer, will speak at UH Mānoa on Aug. 13 for a show that promises a big turnout.
A N U N L I K E LY B E G I N N I N G In 2007, Clark Little’s wife asked him to take a picture of the ocean to display in
their home. They wanted to save money and adorn their walls with photos they’d taken themselves. An avid surfer for the past few decades, Little decided to wade out to the shore break with his simple Nikon for a unique shot. That was the beginning of a fascinating career in photography. “I didn’t go into it thinking I was going to be a professional photographer. Half the time I’m still spinning and wondering what
happened the last few years,” he said of his newfound profession. Prior to becoming a photographer, Little worked as a supervisor for the Wahiawā Botanical Gardens for 17 years. In 2007, he resigned to pursue a full-time photography career. “To resign from a full-time job with all the beneﬁts after 17 years was one of the biggest decisions of my life,” remarked Little. Little’s success literally happened over-
night. He started a portfolio of 28 images and put up a small website. “A friend told me to send my images out to newspapers in the United Kingdom, so I sent 25 pictures that night. I woke up the next morning and had 700 e-mails.” The e-mails were not only from individual fans, but from The Today Show, Inside Edition, and other big name media outlets. See Clark Little, page 2
Clark Little from previous page
PHOTO COURTESY CLARK LITTLE
“The next day I was on an all-expenses paid trip for Good Morning America. They picked me up in a limo and gave me a hotel suite. Before I knew it I was sitting down with Diane Sawyer. It was insane. It just snowballed from there,” he said.
A L OV E F O R T H E O C E A N While never formally trained in photography, Little took to the art form immediately. He does not doctor his photos to create the sparkling translucence of a rainbow-soaked wave, adding that all he needs is a ﬁsheye lens. At ﬁrst
EDITOR LYNN NAKAGAWA glance, his photos look surreal, but the artist insists, “what you see is what you get.” Little commented that he doesn’t particularly look for the newest cameras, and owns only three. Little says that what drives him to pursue his art is his love of the ocean. “The ocean is my second home. It’s my passion. I wasn’t out there to start a business; I was out there having fun.” With a hobby like surf break photography, an element of danger is sometimes present. “There’s been moments when I’ve panicked. One time I was caught right in the middle of these 15 -foot waves and I had to drop my camera if I wanted to get up for air. I think I was pushing it a little too hard on that one.” This is uncommon, says Little, who feels comfortable with rough surf. “I get smashed around, but I enjoy it. The waves are huge, and I’ll get ripped out to sea, and my adrenaline is pumping, and I’m trying to capture this image. The ‘sand monsters’ are those moments where I know if I commit myself to that wave and put myself in a dangerous position, I could get something really unique.” When the winter subsided and there were no waves, Little pointed his lens toward other subjects. “I started shooting turtles. I shot some
smaller waves while trying to capture more than just the wave. If I can get the coconut trees, the sunset, and the beach, I get the whole package.” In 2009 Little self-published a coffee-table book of his photos, all taken from various locations on the North Shore. His favorite spot to shoot is Ke Iki Beach, near Shark’s Cove. “I love getting into a spot where there’s nobody and ﬁnding something unique. Mother Nature always has something new to deliver, and I’m always trying to capture it.” After shooting in the water, which he says can go from six in the morning to one in the afternoon, Little says nothing is guaranteed. In one session he can take up to 700 photographs. “Sometimes you get nothing out of that, or just one keeper. Sometimes it takes two weeks to get something.” While his photography has been lauded internationally, Little is ﬁ nancing his endeavor with his own funds. Using the income from his self-published book and calendars, he is opening his ﬁ rst gallery in Laguna Beach, Calif. on Aug. 5.
THE UH EVENT Little is looking forward to speaking at UH. “(The) last (show) was very successful.
University of Hawai’i
DATE AND TIME “The Shorebreak Art of Clark Little - 2010” will take place on Friday, Aug. 13, in the UH Mānoa Art Building Auditorium from 7 to 9 p.m. Free admission. Call 956-8244 for more information. His work can be viewed at: www.clarklittle.com.
Enjoy the entire August Days Dance Series at Kennedy Theatre Onoe Kikunobu Dance Company Keiko Fujii Dance Company Ballet Hawaii Aug. 21 & 22
ONOE KIKUNOBU DANCE COMPANY Communicating Culture and Traditions through Nihon Buyo Saturday, August 7- 7:30 PM Sunday, August 8 - 2:00 PM
KEIKO FUJII DANCE COMPANY Hana – The Flower 2 Sunday, August 15 - 2:00 PM
Individual concert tickets available at www.etickethawaii.com/orc.html by phone at 944-2697, or at any UH Ticket outlet (Stan Sheriff Center, Rainbowtique Downtown and Ward Centre, and UHM Campus Center). Service charges apply.
A University of Hawai`i at Maˉnoa Outreach College presentation funded in part by the National Endowment for the Arts, Hawai’i State Foundation on Culture & the Arts, and the Japanese Women’s Society Foundation.
This show is going to be great because 50 percent of the stuff I’m showing is brand new.” His show consists of slides set to music, videos of impressive wipeouts, a book signing, items for sale, and an explanation of the processes involved in surf break photography. “Really it’s for anyone; photography students, or people who just like art and the ocean. I just want them to walk away and say ‘wow.’” The photographer’s advice for aspiring artists is simple: “Don’t ever give up. Things happen in a weird magical way sometimes, whether it’s expected or not.”
Rare visions of classical and modern Japanese dance! Reserve your seats at www.etickethawaii.com/orc.html
For more information, call 956-8246 or visit www.outreach.hawaii.edu/community
Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 N E W S @k aleo.org
Discount tickets ($74 - $86) available until August 5 only!
EDITOR REECE FARINAS
Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 F E AT U R E S @k aleo.org
The fight for indigenous rights: Chief Wilton Littlechild DAVIN AOYAGI Managing Editor
Chief Wilton Littlechild spoke at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa from July 28 - July 30 on issues facing indigenous peoples. The Canadian citizen is an Ermineskin Cree Nation elder and was the ﬁrst indigenous leader elected to Parliament in Canada. He also serves as a commissioner on the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in Canada. Chief Littlechild previously served as the ﬁrst rapporteur for the United Nations (U.N.) Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues. Ka Leo interviewed Chief Littlechild, during which he discussed the progress of the UN indigenous rights movement, how the indigenous Hawaiians and the Cree, his native tribe, compare, and what UH students can do to become involved in the topic of indigenous rights.
JOSHUA COOPER / UH PROFESSOR
P RO G R E S S O F I N D I G E N O U S R I G H T S
Chief Wilton Littlechild appears in full regalia to speak at the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues.
Since 1977, Chief Littlechild has been working at the U.N. and other international forums to promote the voice and recognition of indigenous peoples. He noted that indigenous peoples suffer from being an invisible problem. “The statistics tend to mask the real situation. For example, Canada has been rated as being one of the best places to live … or something to that ﬁ gure. So when people hear about Canada being wealthy and Canada being the nicest,
richest place to live, it masks the real situation facing the indigenous peoples.” Chief Littlechild also outlined the problems facing Native Americans, specifically the Cree. According to Littlechild, “We are known widely for the negative statistics that are usually described. By that, I mean we have the highest suicide rates, the highest drop out rates in school, the highest alcohol addiction rates, and the high-
est unhealthy rates such as obesity and diabetes.” When asked about parallels between the Cree and Native Hawaiians, Chief Littlechild replied, “I think there are very similar challenges … for example on the issue of native language, I understand that the language was just about lost. In fact I remember UNESCO awarding Hawaiʻi a very prestigious annual award for being able to sustain and retain and strengthen a language by having students immersed in the language.” He continued by describing three major gains for indigenous peoples in the international arena. “The United Nations’ permanent forum on indigenous issues that was established at the U.N. in New York, the special rapporteur on the rights and violations of indigenous peoples, and the expert mechanisms on the rights of indigenous peoples. These are all new institutions within the U.N. that are being very helpful in increasing the respect and consideration at the international level.” T here is more that can be done, however, according to L it tlechild. He pr imar ily emphasi zed the need for more recognit ion of indigenous peoples on the nat ional level, st at ing that there are approx imately 375 million indigenous peoples under the U.N. def i nit ion. He also felt that st udents should consider st udy ing and advocat ing on behal f of indigenous r ights, “ S cholarships and inter nships are becoming ava ilable to st udy and become an exper t in the area of indigenous r ights.”
Watch Ka Leo’s interview with Chief Wilton Littlechild @ Kaleo.org
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UH trek through Indonesia, Summer 2010 Follow UHM senior Sean Michaels travel blog as he explores and surfs throughout Indonesia. Watch as Sean spends two and a half months in an unknown country living as an outsider -surﬁ ng, eating, and enjoying every moment. Visit Seans travel blog at www.kaleo.org
3184 Waialae Ave Phone Orders: 739-2009 Stortos.com KA LEO O HAWAI‘I ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL ADVANCE SCREENING Tuesday, August 10 • 7:00 pm Ward 16 Theatres
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OPENS IN THEATRES AUGUST 13 First come, first served. A valid UHM student ID is required--valid for Summer 2010; NO EXCEPTIONS on day of giveaway. No phone calls. One pass per person. Supplies are limited. One pass admits two.
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EDITOR DERICK FABIAN
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Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010
puzzles • classifieds • horoscopes
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS 1 Outré 6 __ Mahal 9 Door parts 14 Dictionary note subject 15 Brandy letters 16 Drools over, in a way 17 “Call it __”: “No winner” 18 S or SE 19 Netizen who might hear “You’ve got mail!” 20 Male goose during hunting season? 23 Novelist Deighton 24 Small, medium, or large: Abbr. 25 Sought-after former football announcer? 33 Le Pew of skunkdom 34 Like waitresses: Abbr. 35 Shocking buildup? 36 Shangri-las 38 Purple minus blue 40 Bingham of “Baywatch” 41 Get molars, say 43 Shiatsu response 45 “Night at the Museum” creature, for short 46 Fencing implement at the shop? By Daniel A. Finan 8/4/10 49 Free (of) 50 __-El: Superman’s birth name Stumped? Go to www.kaleo.org for solutions. 51 Biblical guy who refused to Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Horoscopes By Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements Tribune Media Services (MCT) Today’s birthday (8/4/2010). You come into your own this year because your mental capacity aligns with your individual desires to produce a powerful, practical resource. You know what you want now, and you know how to find ways to accomplish goals, by recognizing and acting on lucky moments.
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) -- Today is a 6 -- Children can teach a lot about how to get what you want without hurting others. Learn to state your needs without making unreasonable demands. Taurus (April 20--May 20) -- Today is a 6 -- Sun and sand are on your mind now. Make time for recreation. If you can’t get out today, plan an escape for the end of the month. Gemini (May 21--June 21) -- Today is a 9 -- Consider the part of your current
believe the writing on the wall? 59 Part of HDTV, briefly 60 “South Park” brother 61 Main life line? 62 “Good __!”: Charlie Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and Brownism every 3x3 box contains the 63 Super __: game digits 1 thru 9. console 64 Cinemax rival Puzzles will become 65 Baby-sits, e.g. progressively more difficult 66 Jetta fuel through the week. 67 English class assignment Solutions, tips and computer program at DOWN www.sudoku.com 1 Marsh, for short 2 Meat pkg. letters Go to www.kaleo.org for this 3 Take home HARD puzzle’s solution. 4 “Yikes!” 5 Fix by fusing, as 26 “Not __ out of you!” metal 27 Driller’s prefix? 6 Swanson product 28 “That is ...” 7 B-boy connection 29 Rush Limbaugh ex __ 8 Hoops legend Fitzgerald 9 Singer with the Blackhearts 30 Video game trailblazer 10 With eager anticipation 31 More agreeable 11 Fr. miss 32 Early seventh-century year 12 Cold one, so to speak 33 ’80s-’90s tennis star Korda 13 Ukr., once 37 Oater lawmen 21 Snorkeling site 39 What a full moon mitigates 22 Chimes in with 25 Jason’s wife 42 Shallowest Great Lake
3 1 9 3 2 5
2 5 3
assignment that demands change. Think of several ways to accomplish the goal, then choose one. Cancer (June 22--July 22) -- Today is a 6 -- Focus intensely on your own ideas, and keep your ears open to suggestions from the group. Have someone keep track of details. Leo (July 23--Aug. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- As you’ll be in the spotlight today, take extra time with your appearance. You want to be comfortable yet slightly more formal than usual. Enjoy the fame. Virgo (Aug. 23--Sept. 22) -- Today is a 6 -- Spend the first part of the day revising your plan, and then work
privately to pull the details together. Present the results late in the day. Libra (Sept. 23--Oct. 22) -- Today is an 8 -- You discover that what you want and what the group needs are quite similar. Now press forward to make sure everyone stays on task. Scorpio (Oct. 23--Nov. 21) -- Today is a 7 -- Recent efforts bear fruit in the form of happy family members. Although you may not receive thanks directly, you understand how much they love you. Sagittarius (Nov. 22--Dec. 21) -- Today is a 6 -- An associate works from behind the scenes to get it all to work. Last minute adjustments can be shaky, but it
5 2 7
6 8 1 7 5 6
4 # 82
44 Cattle unit 47 Waiting at a light, say 48 “The magic word” 51 Desperate, as straits 52 Score after deuce, maybe 53 Must have 54 Swedish retail giant 55 Have-__: the less fortunate 56 S&L offerings 57 Gillette razor 58 Like a shirker 59 NBA bio stat
all comes together fine. Capricorn (Dec. 22--Jan. 19) -- Today is a 5 -- Develop alternative ways to proceed. Change is in the air, and you want to be prepared for whatever happens. Only present realistic options. Aquarius (Jan. 20--Feb. 18) -- Today is a 9 -- Although a favorite person has plenty of bright ideas, you still need to tend to practical matters today. Save creative energy for later in the week. Pisces (Feb. 19--March 20) -- Today is a 9 -- Take time for special arrangements to accommodate the needs of each person. Opulence is no substitute for comfort, but it sure lights up the party.
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Large Studio For Rent Fully furnished. Highest floor in the apt. All building services and utilities included (swimming pool etc.) Bus nearby. Located in Ilikai - Marina. Call 739-9495. Leave a message. Manoa Studio For Rent Furnished. Utilities included. 1 Parking. Single only. Available Now. $800. Call after 5pm 9881236
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Be the woman you want your man to want
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Isaiah Mustafa is the popular spokesman for Old Spice advertisements. OLD SPICE YOUTUBE.COM
C HRIS M IKESELL Opinions Editor
Hello, ladies. I’m not Isaiah Mustafa, Old Spice spokesman, but I’ve seen him on T V and thus know for a fact that he is fantastic. He is the man your man could smell like, and if you could smell any man on Earth, ladies, odds are, you’d want it to be him. But ladies, Mustafa is not just the man your man could smell like. Mustafa is the man your man could be like. Ladies, that man – the man your man could be like – is a man who does things superlatively. In a perfect world, you would be smelling him while he did things awesomely, and he would smell awesome doing them. Now, imagine that I’m the man who smells like the man your man could smell like. Would I be less fantastic doing the things that man could do if I didn’t smell like the man you wish your man could smell like? Of course. But considering your op-
tions, would you be satisfied with the man who only smelled like the man your man could smell like? Or would you rather have the man who does things like the man your man could smell like, only smelling differently? Ladies, it’s easier to smell your man if he never leaves the couch, but my glistening, masculine intuition tells me that it would be better to watch your man excel and then liberally lather him afterwards in the body wash of your choice. Personally, I would want both men at the same time, but that amount of concentrated fantasticality is both illegal and wrong, and would probably make your head explode just thinking about it. But fear not, ladies. My rippling, muscular imagination can contain that level of awesomeness safely. W hile the man your man could be like could ver y well be the man your man could smell like, ask yourself this: A re you the woman that the man your man could smell like would want smelling him?
Here is a test. Find your man. Ready? Fantastic. Imagine I’m there. Look at your man. Now look at me. What color are his eyes? Do you know without peeking? Look at a calendar. Circle his birthday. You’d expect him to know yours, and he doesn’t even smell like the man you’d want your man to smell like yet. L adies, if you’re not tr ying to be as fantastic as the man you want your man to smell like, no body wash is going to f ix that. If you expect your man to be like the man your man could smell like, you should also strive to be the superlative woman that man would want to have around. A f ter all, a fantastic man deser ves an equally fantastic lady. The same goes for the gentlemen, and the ladies who would prefer other ladies. Likewise with the gentlemen who would prefer the company of a man who smells and acts like the man ladies wish their men smelled and acted like. It ’s alright. The smell of awesomeness is hard to resist.
KA LEO O HAWAI‘I ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL ADVANCE SCREENING Wednesday, August 4 • 7:00 pm Ward 16 Theatres
Present your valid UH Student ID at the BOP Business Office from 1:30 pm today, Wednesday, August 4, to get your complimentary pass!
OPENS IN THEATRES AUGUST 6
First come, first served. A valid UHM student ID is required--valid for Summer 2010; NO EXCEPTIONS on day of giveaway. No phone calls. One pass per person. Supplies are limited. One pass admits two.
EDITOR RUSSELL TOLENTINO
Join a fun Weight Loss Challenge to help you reach your weight-loss goals! IN AN 8-WEEK COURSE YOU WILL GET: • Group support to cheer you on • Your own personal coach • A free meal plan • Helpful tips and information on good nutrition and long-term health WHAT DO YOU HAVE TO LOSE? To pre-register, or for more information, call: Alison Murata, 834-4665 Class size is limited, so call now and reserve your spot! Join the Challenge for only $35.
KA LEO O HAWAI‘I ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL ADVANCE SCREENING Wednesday, August 4 • 7:30 pm Ward 16 Theatres
DUO NAMED ALL-AMERICANS The Association of Collegiate Water Polo Coaches announced its 2010 Women’s A ll-A merican teams with two University of Hawai‘i players earning recognition. UH sophomore attacker Monika Eggens gained a spot on the second team and junior L e onie Van Der Molen was named honorable mention. Eggens led the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation in scoring, averaging 2.31 goals per game and totaling 60 goals while playing all 26 games. The native of Pitt Meadows, British Columbia, was a first-team all-MPSF pick, and earned MPSF Player of the Week honors twice last season. It is the first time she earned All-American honors. Van Der Molen, from Diemen, Netherlands, scored 30 goals on the year, which still ranked her in the top 10 in the
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She will also help with recruiting, student academic management and compliance, film review and exchange, player management and other daily administrative tasks.
WO R K S J O I N S ʼB OW S R a inbow Wahine soccer head coach P insoom Tenzing announced the hir ing of Vanes sa Works as an assist ant coach w ith the R a inbow Wahine. Works is the second new addi t ion to the U H soccer st a f f this of f- season, joining Jon K iester. She w ill work w ith the team’s goal keepers. “ We’re ver y happy to have Vanessa join the staf f,” Tenzing said. “She’ll be an exceptional coach for us. She’s ver y committed, responsible and passionate about the sport, and all these attributes will greatly benef it our players.” Works comes to Hawai‘i from UNLV where she spent the 2009 season as the goalkeeper coach and second assistant.
BA L O C K A G O I N G P RO
Former Universit y of Hawai‘i men’s basketball forward Petras Balocka has signed with BC Lietuvos Ry tas a pro club team that competes in the Lithuanian Basketball L eague, the Baltic Basketball L eague, and the Euroleague. The 6 -foot-8 -inch power forward signed a two-year deal. The team is based in Balocka’s hometown of Vilnius, Lithuania Balocka played the last two season at UH after transferring from Pensacola (Fla.) Junior College. He appeared in 54 career games with 30 starts. This past season he led the team and ranked seventh in the conference in rebounding (8.0 rpg).
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conference, despite being injured the last part of the season. Van Der Molen was a secondteam A ll-A merican last season.
Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 S P O RTS @k aleo.org
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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 10,000. 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 the Ka Leo Building. Subscription rates are $50 for one semester and $85 for one year. ©2010 Board of Publications. 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 (Devika Wasson, chair; Henri-lee Stalk, vice chair; or Ronald Gilliam, treasurer) via email@example.com. Visit www.hawaii.edu/bop for more information.
Published on Aug 4, 2010
Published on Aug 4, 2010
UH junior James Kim leads a campus tour for freshmen as part of the New Student Orientation on Friday, July 30 at the Univer- sity of Hawai‘...