December 2, 2010
Volume 94: Issue 11
Ke Alaka i THE LEADER
Letters to Santa Cut out page & write letter to Santa, deliver to Ke Alaka‘i office
Nationals or Bust! Women’s Cross-Country makes it to nationals
‘Tis the Season to Travel 6
New regulations, holiday travel tips
Carter Zufelt, Mustapha El Akkari, Kenson Pribyl, Noami Yanga, Marni Vail, and Marilou Andres prepare for holiday travel . Photo by Bart Jolley
Table of Contents
Ke Alaka i
Men’s bball wins two games back to back; women get first win.
Plan on flying this holiday? Check out travel tips and new TSA regulations.
Jeremy Nguyen wraps up senior art show and plans a future in fashion design.
Write a creative letter to Santa for a shot at a prize and getting published.
Dece,ber 2, 2010 • Volume 94: Issue 11
Amanda hansen edi tor- in - c h ie f
KENT CAROLLO art director
Sam Sukimawa photo editor
LEEANN LAMBERT advisor
Copy Editors N i col e Clark Val e ri e Th orn e Bl ake Bax te r Suzann e Tu ttle Gabr i ell S abalon e s
podcasters Keith Borgholthaus Bart Jolley Aaron Knudsen Lindsay Bancroft
Marketing Chri stoph e r M an n in g
art & graphics E m i l y Me a r n s Kent Carollo
STAFF WRITERS Carrie Collin gridge , Ma g g i e J o hns o n, Am y Han son, Jame s C ho i , J es s e M a ns ci l l , Ke lse y Elder, Aaron Puz ey, N a tha n P a ck er , Tay lor Rippy, A b b i e J o nes
PHOTOGRAPHERS Sam S u k im aw a, M e gh an H a r r i s o n , B a r t J o l l e y INTERNs Ai ss a M itton Rach e l A u Ie on g
web design A i s s a Mi t t o n
Office of Honor answers your question Q: Many girls on campus wear dresses that are too short. Why don’t you arrest them? A: The Honor Code Office is working to inform students of the standards on campus, and encourage them to abide by them. Steve Baker, director of the Honor Code Office at BYU, said, “The Honor Code Office does not run around trying to find violations of the dress and grooming standards. Students need to do their part, and it’s the university’s obligation to make expectations clear.” BYUH students need to remember that they are representing the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and take responsibility for themselves in ensuring that they are living the Honor Code that they signed in order to be BYUH students. – AM Y HANSON
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NOTE WORTHY NEWS HEADLINES
The “Sands of Time” is the theme for the Fall Semester Ball on Saturday, Dec. 3 at Sunset Ranch Hawaii on the North Shore of Oahu. Dinner is from 7 to 9 p.m. with dancing afterwards until midnight. The costs are for singles: $15 dinner/dance, $10 dance only; and for couples: $35 dinner/dance, $15 dance only. Prices include a shuttle because there is limited parking. There are no high heels, bring a jacket (it gets cold) and Standards will be enforced. Buy your tickets at the Aloha Center front desk and sign up for the shuttle. The First Presidency’s Annual Christmas Message from Salt Lake City, Utah, will be shown beginning at 7:30 p.m. in the Cannon Activities Center. The music will be by the world famous Tabernacle Choir and Temple Square Symphony. Wear Sunday Best dress please.
It’s the time of year that music can be heard on campus. Two Fine Arts performing groups will be giving their free Fall Semester concluding concerts on Thursday Dec. 2and Saturday Dec. 4. The Shaka Steel Percussion group and the BYUH Polynesian Drum Ensemble will put on the Thursday concert at 7:30 p.m. in the Auditorium. Then on Saturday at the same time and place, the University Brass Ensemble and the University Chorale will perform. Come to Christmas Around the World, performances of your favorite Christmas music. The event will take place in the Aloha Center Mall from 7 to 9 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday, Dec. 7, 9, 14, and 16. There will be free hot chocolate. If you are interested in performing, e-mail specialevents. firstname.lastname@example.org. Photo by Meghan Harrison
NOTEWORTHY NAME: LAUREN BULLOCK WHY IT’S NOTEWORTHY: “Please, come to dinner here,” Hale 2 mom,
Lauren Bullock pleads a hungry, off-campus student. A recently graduated Psychology major, her love for students knows no bounds. She sees the greener side of essentially any situation, professing that her favorite part dealPhoto by BartofJolley ing with accidents in the hale is having the opportunity to serve and spend time with the students entrusted to her care. However, it is her love of learning that makes an impression. She adores every part of being a student. She can’t wait to get back to furthering her education, but has postponed it in order to help hale residents further theirs. Bullock is heavily involved in initiatives to develop hale programming that fosters learning of life, communication, and conflict-resolution skills. She is also hoping to help transform housing’s role in facilitating education, including forming hale study groups, initiating tutoring opportunities, etc. HER TAKE: “I love being a hale parent! Actually, it’s one of the hardest things I think I’ve done so far. It’s one of the most rewarding things I think I’ve ever experienced. It’s far, far, far, far beyond what I anticipated, just because you get to interact with some really amazing people on a regular basis.” – GABRIELL SABALONE S – C ARRIE C OLLINGRIDGE
G o onlin e to Kea l a ka i . byuh. ed u Fo r fu r t h e r info r ma t i o n .
December 2, 2010
Sports “They played defense really well, their bench is really good too,” said Chris Wilms, a sophomore of undeclared major from California. “Its not just the starters that contributed. A couple of the guys on the Men’s basketball beat Oakland City back to bench are just as good as the starters.” back, 81-50 and 84-56 on Nov. 26 and 27. The second game went along about This gave BYUH three wins in a row and an the same as the first with the Seasiders taking undefeated home record. In the first game, BYUH shot over the lead early and holding on to it. BYUH 50 percent from the field, which kept them in shot over 50 percent from the field again, the lead most of the game. Jet Chang led the sinking 44 percent from beyond the arc, which racked up 36 points in three-pointers team with 17 points and Marques Whippy came up with an impressive 17 rebounds, six alone. Whippy had a double-double with 20 points and 10 rebounds, leading the team in assists, and two steals. In the second half, both categories. Chang had 18 points and Oakland City was held to only 24 points, Junior Ale put up 12 points in pure threes. consisting of only six field goals. This was With the recent successes, Junior thanks to a tenacious BYUH defense and a strong second wind from the bench.
Seasider men win 2 back to back
Women’s basketball split games with Oakland City The BYU-Hawaii women’s basketball team squared off against Oakland City twice over the weekend on Nov. 26 and 27. In the first game, the Seasiders earned their first win of the season with a score of 74-50. However, in the second game the Seasiders suffered a 79-60 loss making 1-3 in season play. The team sits in third place in the Pac West, behind Dixie State and Grand Canyon respectively. The Nov. 26 win showcased a marvelous Seasider defense that came up with an impressive 22 steals. The BYUH staunch, offensive resistance caused 33 total turnovers for Oakland City. Leading the Seasiders in the night’s defensive stand was Richelle Rieben, who snagged seven steals and scored 28 points. The second game didn’t go as well for the Seasiders as they lost by 19 points. Leading the Seasiders was freshman Dana Lynn Hooper scoring 15 points. Tompkinson came off the bench to score 14 points and grab four rebounds. The Seasiders will host the Hukilau this weekend with BYU in Provo and San Diego visiting to compete. 4
– J E S S E MA N S C I L L
Ale said, “We’re getting there. We’re doing a lot better than we were at the beginning of the season. We’re starting to gel and mesh really well.” This second win puts the Seasid- 8225-259 23 ers at 3-1 in conference play for the season. BYUH heads back to California to play Long Version 2 Revis Beach State on Dec. 2. Long Beach is a Division I team, but that doesn’t seem to phase any of the players. “If we show up ready to play and play confident, we can play with anybody,” said Jordan Anderson. The next home game is next Thursday, Dec. 9, against UH-Hilo. This game will be a showdown, seeing as Hilo is 3-1 as well. –NATHAN P ACKE R
これまで様々な世代の男性が治験に参加 し、試験研究用薬のテストに協力してきま した。あなたも参加してみませんか？ 治験8225－259の試験へご参加の条件： • 20歳から45歳までの日本人男性 （日系1世～3世） • おおむね健康な方（なるべく非喫煙者、もしく は喫煙本数の少ない方） • Covanceの施設での3泊4日の滞在と、後日 通院が1回できる方 参加者には試験に関係する検査を全て無料で 受けていただき、ご参加時間とお手数に対し 最大1000ドルのご協力費をお支払いします。 ご協力いただけますか？ありがとうございます！ 今すぐお電話で808-441-6361へ、またはテキスト メッセージで「ALOHA」と77982に送るか、ウェブ サイトTestWithTheBest.com をご覧ください。
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Volleyball puts up a good fight, fa lls short at NCAA II regionals The 16-7 Lady Seasiders fell to the 25-2 Cal State San Bernardino Coyotes in the NCAA II tournament in California last Thursday, Nov. 18. The NCAA, who pays the way for all the tournament teams, checked the Lady Seasiders out of their hotel immediately following their round one loss and put the team on the first flight out Nov. 19. Since the plane was short on seats, they bought out most of first class for the girls. 14 players and coaches ended up flying in first class, but six whose last names fall later in the alphabet were put in coach. Although BYUH showed up to their match as major underdogs, they didn’t Cross Country women are going to nationals for the first time. Photo by Sam Sukimawa go down easy. BYUH battled in the first game and only came up short 22-25. In the second game the Coyotes came out with an 8-0 run that was too much to recover from. The elements weren’t a factor last weekend finished 52nd overall with a time of 24:40, The third game was where the Seasiders as our BYU-Hawaii Women’s Cross Country and sophomore Amanda Wilson claimed 56th showed the heart that landed them in this Team ran in three inches of snow to take place with a time of 24:43. Additionally, tournament in the first place. sixth in the Western Regionals. Kelsey Elder finished at 25:25. In game three, after getting behind The team scored 213 total points in The Men’s Cross Country Team 1-5, BYUH rallied to a 9-9 tie thanks to a Bellingham, Wash., to earn the school’s first- deserves recognition as well as they competed block by Tanza Tupola. After that, the score ever trip to nationals. The Seasiders will head to take ninth overall, the highest any Hawaiwas tied 11 times, all the way up to 25-25 in to Louisville, Ky., to represent BYUH and the ian team has placed in Western Regionals. this do-or-die game. The Coyotes pulled out State of Hawaii on Dec. 4. “The men’s team fought hard,” said Kaluhiothe next two points to win the final game of Cross Country Coach Norman kalani. “They have done great things this the match at 27-25. Kaluhiokalani, attributed “team work” to the season and there is much to be said about The offensive contributors for girls’ success. “They are a great bunch of girls what they have accomplished.” BYUH were Losaline Faka’osi with 11 that work well together,” said Kaluhiokalani. While Coach Kaluhiokalani is kills, Lauren Hagemeyer with 10, and Julia “They run together, like a pack of wolves, proud of his team, he recognized the opporBecker with six. On defense, Senior Nobuko and feed off each other. They run with heart tunity to compete at nationals as a way for Kotoyori led with 17 digs and Tanza Tupola and I am very proud of them.” the team and program to grow. led the team with four blocks. Lacey Krout, from Preston, Idaho, “We see good things for the fu “It’s been a great season,” said placed 23rd overall and finished first for ture,” said Kaluhiokalani. “Still, more needs Faka’osi. “It started off slow, but finished the Seasiders, coming in at 23:54 on the to be done. We are going to continue to with heart. 6K course. Junior Katherine Buxton ran work hard and keep running. We’ll have to Their aggressive play all season, was in at 24:19 to earn 38th place, while freshkeep working as a team to make things hapa spectacle for every BYUH volleyball fan. man Chanda Romney placed 44th at 24:24. pen at nationals.” Sophomore Lacee Kurtz from Millford, Ohio –NATHAN P ACKE R – JESSE M AN SC ILL
X-Country women heading to nationals
December 2, 2010
G ET T RA V E L
S A V V Y
T SA ADDS NE W REGULAT ION S J U ST IN TIME FO R T H E HOLIDA Y S On Nov. 30 the Obama administration announced the implementation of the Secure Flight Program. The new counterterrorism initiative will likely result in longer airport lines for BYUH student who plan to fly home for the holidays. The new program requires all 197 airlines flying in and out of the U.S. to check the full name, gender, and birth date for their passengers. This information will be checked against terror watch lists to prevent potential terrorists from boarding flights and should minimize passenger misidentification, which has been problematic as of recent.
Ke Alaka‘i Ke Alaka’i
“I’ve just always used my passport, which has my full name already,” commented Mckae Joyner, a sophomore in international cultural studies from Connell, Wash. A passport or driver’s license, which contains full name, gender, and date of birth, are now the preferred forms of identification for individuals. With the new rules in action, the information provided by each passenger must be identical to the information on the government-issued id used by the passenger at the time of booking.
AT THE AIRPORT
Have the Following Ready •Identification •Boarding pass •Keep your airline boarding pass and government-issued photo ID available until exiting the security checkpoint
The Secure Flight Program was one of the 9/11 Commission’s original recommendations for increased travel security that took several years and several revisions to finalize. Andrew Weinstein, a spokesman for Interactive Travel Services Association, advised travelers to arrive at airports earlier than normal in light of the new rules. “There may be delays as the airlines work to process travelers who have not provided [a full name, gender, and birth date] in advance of check in,” Weinstein said. “By enhancing and streamlining the watch list matching process, the Secure Flight Program makes travel safer and easier for millions of Americans,” said acting TSA Administrator Gale Rossides. - T AYLOR RIP P Y & AP
Pictured: Carter Zufelt, Kenson Pribyl, Mustapha El Akkari, Noami Yanga, Marilou Andres and Marni Vail. Photo by Bart Jolley
TSA Hassle-Free Security Tips
•Arrive on time. Arrival time recommendations vary by airline and day of travel, so check with your carrier. Remember to give yourself adequate time to check your baggage and move through security. •Wear slip-on shoes. This will allow you to take them off and put them back on quickly, without having to sit down. •Pets. Please remove all animals from their carrying cases and send the case through the X-ray machine. Hold your pet in your arms and proceed through the metal detector. •Children. Please take your infants and children out of baby carriers and strollers and take them through the metal detector with you. Strollers and baby carriers go through the X-ray machine with your bags. If possible, collapse your stroller before you get to the metal detector •Think before you speak. Belligerent behavior, inappropriate jokes and threats will not be tolerated. They will result in delays and possibly missing your flight. Local law enforcement may be called as necessary.
Pictured: Marni Vail, Naomi Yanga, Carter Zufelt and Marilou Andres. Photo by Bart Jolley
Checked Baggage •Do not pack oversized electronics (laptops, full-size video game consoles, DVD players and video cameras that use cassettes) in your checked baggage •Pack coats and jackets in your checked baggage when possible because they must be inspected. •When in doubt, leave it out. If you’re not sure about whether you can bring an item through the checkpoint, put it in your checked bag or leave it at home.
Dress The Part •Keys, loose change, mobile phones, pagers, and personal data assistants (PDAs) set off detectors •Heavy jewelry (including pins, necklaces, bracelets, rings, watches, earrings, body piercings, cuff links, lanyards or bolo ties) should
not be worn through security •Clothing with metal buttons, snaps or studs; metal hair barrettes or other hair decoration; belt buckles; and under-wire bras may also set off detectors. •Wear socks to avoid walking barefooted through security.
•Pack an organized carry-on bag using layers •Pack a layer of clothes, then electronics, more clothes, and then any heavier items. This will help transportation security officers see what’s in your bag. •Small electronics, such as iPods, can remain in your carry-on. •Film; undeveloped film should go in your carry-on bag. Film 800 or higher need to be hand inspected. •Put liquids and lotions in a 1 quart-sized, clear, plastic, zip-top bag so it can be easily removed from your carry-on to be scanned. •Do not wrap gifts. If a security officer needs to inspect a package, they may have to unwrap your gift.
December 2, 2010
I T E M S TO C A RRY-ON
1 Airline snacks don’t always come free, so packing a few in your carry-on may save you money as well as mid-flight hunger pains. 2 Colgate wisps are a quick way to freshen up you breath and remove plaque after a long in-flight nap. 3 A sleeping mask: strap one on while you rest and enjoy the dark regardless of any light in the cabin. 4 An iPod can hold a lot more than music. Parooze the itunes store before you travel to download any of thousands of free podcasts, lectures, and even language courses. Lds.org offers general conference addresses and other 8
10 downloadable content. 5 Get a head start on your summer reading list this winter by enjoying a book on your flight home for the holidays. To cut back on the weight of your luggage, snag an electronic reader like a kindle or nook that holds thousands of books in a single tablet. You can always borrow a good book, an e-reader, or grab your favorite title from the library. 6 Bring a notebook or journal to write in. Flights from Hawaii provide at least a few hours to empty your mind onto paper. 7 Boost your immune system to avoid catching an in-flight cold. Airborne tablets are portable, water-soluble and contain 16 vitamins,
minerals and herbs. 8 A hoodie can double as a pillow or blanket during your flight. Depending on your destination, having a hoodie on hand may help you adjust to winter climates cooler than Hawaii’s. 9 Chewing gum helps relieve inner ear pressure from flying and replaces the taste of pretzels and peanuts with something a bit more fresh. 10 The infrequent beverage cart visit to your row may leave you parched during your flight. Buy a bottle of water after you get through security or bring an empty bottle to keep yourself hydrated while airborne.
-KE NT CAROLLO
Students watch surprise performance by choir members. Photo by Rachel Au leong
Students in the Cafe were surprised on Nov. 17 when a group of their classmates did an impromptu music video that members of the Ke Alaka’i staff videotaped. The “Cafeteria Musical” is part of the digital yearbook that is being sold for $10 and will come out in January. Photo by Rachel Au Ieong
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8235-787 Honolulu 4 Oct 2010 Chinese Version 1 BYUH
M u sic al m om e n t su r pr ise s stu de n ts Ke Alaka‘i videographers and photographers snuck glances across the cafeteria on the night Nov. 17, preparing for the mostly unanticipated cafeteria musical by assorted choir members. “When things get loud and hectic they are probably going to break out in song and dance,” explained freshman Shalah Manning, studying art from Texas, who suspected something would happen prior to the performance. Many students, however, did not predict the spontaneous eruption of music and dance. There were shocked faces throughout the cafeteria. Many people pulled out cell phone cameras and crowded in the main dining area to film the spectacular. Although at the start there were many weird looks, by the end the entire crowd was cheering and excited for what various people said made their night. Julia Avila, junior in psychology from Australia said it was an entertaining event because she likes to see things like this that are different. “Stuff like this brightens people’s days,” she said. Those that participated in the event thought it was fun and were excited to be a part of it. Rachelle Christy, a senior in social work from Laie, said she felt lucky and was happy she was asked to participate. “It’s fun to be in the Cafe,” she remarked. Since Christy lives off campus, she doesn’t get to eat in the cafeteria. The cafeteria musical was put on by Ke Alaka‘i and will be used in the new video yearbook being sold this semester. To purchase a copy of the yearbook, come to the Ke Alaka‘i office in Aloha Center 134. It costs $10 and will be distributed in January. - M AR GARE T J OHNSON
December 2, 2010
W EA TH E R BO RE D O M ? The weather in Hawaii may be significantly more pleasant than most of the rest of the world, but when there are constant clouds and rain it is easy to get bored. The usual beach playground is usually out of the question when the weather is cold or gloomy. So what should you do when the weather is bad and you are stuck indoors? The following are some ideas that you can try next time you’re bored. Game Night: Organize a game night with all of your friends. Game nights can help pass the time and can create meaningful memories. From a game of scrabble to cards, game nights can be a lot of fun and everyone else is likely as bored as you. Movies: Going to the theater to see a new movie can be a fun way to spend any gloomy day. If it is a Sunday you can watch
the movies at the Temple Visitor’s Center for free! Gym: The bad weather is a great time to go to the gym. It is a lot easier to be motivated to spend the day working out when it’s raining. After the rain stops you will look and feel better. Walmart/Shopping Trip: It’s nice to get the needed shopping out of the way on gloomy days. You might as well get all of your necessities when the weather is too bad for the beach. These shopping trips can end up being a lot of fun if you make it a group outing. Glow Putt: Glow Putt is a fun way to spend time indoors. Kaneohe mall has a glow-in-the-dark mini golf course, which is suitable for all weather conditions. Read: I know it seems crazy, but reading has entertained people for centuries. It can take you anywhere without leaving your room. So, try curling up with a good book and enjoy. - SU ZANNE TU TTLE
Jeremy Nguyen displays his senior art exhibit in the McKary Auditorium. Photo by Bart Jolley
‘The Beauty of Landscape, Still Life’ Visitors to Jeremy Nguyen’s senior art exhibit, “The Beauty of Landscape and Still Life,” were given the chance to leave the graduating artist a brief, handwritten note in his guestbook. Nguyen’s collection of oil paintings on canvas and paper might best be described by reading those messages. “So much attention to detail and balance,” wrote one guest. “Your paintings are full of life, energy, vibrancy, richness in colors. What talent you have,” commented another. With titles like “Orange Leave,” “Harvest,” and “Jungle,” Nguyen’s pieces focus on natural subjects. His paintings range from landscapes, fruits, and flower still lifes, to dramatically up-close views of natural substances and abstracts. Many of his landscapes feature water as the central subject.
“The paintings including water scenes are very peaceful and serene. I would like to look at them and listen to classical guitar or harp music,” expressed one guest. “‘Jungle’ was like standing in the rainforest, and I could feel the bark and water and leaves,” wrote another guest in Nguyen’s guestbook. Jeremy prefaced his show with these words: “When I was a little boy, I considered myself an artist because I love to create... I believe that everybody can become a great artist if they have passion for what they want to be. God blessed me with many talents, so I have to discover and develop them. I cannot live without art.” Originally from Vietnam, Nguyen plans to move to New York City upon graduating to attend the Fashion Institute
of Technology. He attended hair school in Cambodia and is graduating BYUH with a Bachelor of Fine Arts, both in preparation to become a fashion designer. “First, I have passion for fashion. Second, I want to combine hair and art knowledge together... I think I have my own unit to create in the fashion field. If I don’t have art knowledge, I don’t think my fashion collection will be good,” explained Nguyen. One guest urged him, “Keep using your talents to build and bless the kingdom of God and uplift people.” Nguyen’s show was followed by Mayo Michihiro’s senior exhibit on Nov. 22. The art show currently on display is by Uli Vimahi. It is called “Building of The Strongest Bond” and will be up in the McKay Auditorium foyer until the end of this week. - AMY HANSON
December 2, 2010
W r ite y our letter to Santa Dear students of BYU-Hawaii, All around the world, children are writing letters to Santa asking him for the latest toy they want or the newest game. Now is your chance to bring back your childhood memories and write your own letter to Santa. Cut out this stationary page and divulge all your Christmas wishes. Turn it into the “Letters for Santa” box outside the Ke Alaka’i office, which is located in Aloha Center 134. Those with the most creative and heartfelt letters will be printed in the next issue of Ke Alaka‘i and will receive a free Yearbook DVD. All letters must be submitted by Tuesday, Dec. 7, at 5 p.m.
Ke Ke Alaka‘i Alaka’i
Published on Jan 28, 2011