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Tuesday, February 5, 2013

Vandal recruiting 101 UI uses various techniques to recruit high school, transfer students Allison Griffith Argonaut

There are many aspects in bringing new students to the University of Idaho, but the heisel, associate vice president of enrollment management. happens in the fall and is geared toward high school seniors and transfer students. encouraging students to apply. In the spring, UI enrollment management starts revolves around trying to get accepted students to choose UI instead of other successful technique is campus visits, which allows students to decide if UI is the right fit for them. In addition to the normal campus visit — which can be scheduled yearround — UI hosts three on-campus programs that show people the academic heisel said. Envision Idaho is a program in the fall designed for high school seniors and transfer students, which gives them the opportunity to meet with faculty and explore the campus. Vandal Fridays are the main event in the spring and is for admitted students. will come, see the campus and tell their Also, in late April, UI hosts Idaho

Philip Vukelich | Argonaut

Campus Visit Office student worker Rylee Beasley changes the welcome whiteboard located in the University of Idaho Student Union Building Monday. The office helps recruit students to UI with campus tours and informational meetings for prospective students. and juniors. “The campus visits gives us an opportunity to showcase what we are really heisel said. Though campus visits are the most successful way to recruit students to

any university, he said UI utilizes other techniques to encourage undergraduate students to select UI as their choice for higher learning. “We have a very extensive set of com-

Merit Scholars to students interested in a edge when using social media to recruit students, so deciding which campaign

Enrollment management has 20 different campaigns they use, all directed toward

Two sides to every issue Double-sided default printersetting to benefit students


Idaho Senate to hear proposal on human trafficking laws Emily Johnson Argonaut State House Bureau

Matt Maw Argonaut

BOISE — The Idaho Criminal Justice Commission will present a new bill to the Idaho Senate Feb. 6, potentially changing the way

Utilizing the double-sided print option director of sustainability, believes the setting “It is something every student can do to improve sustainability on campus on a daily University of Idaho Information Technology Services at the beginning of last fall, she said, to discuss double-sided printing. As the liaison between ASUI and the UI Sustain-

Amy Asanuma | Argonaut

encouraged her from the start to push the idea. She put the settings switch to a student body vote at the fall ASUI elections, and received a 72 percent margin in the idea’s favor. She said she also discussed it with the Faculty Senate Information Technology Committee, achieved proposal approval from the Faculty Senate and approached the English department to get a sense of

Junior Emily Forsberg sifts through paper in search of an essay at the campus library. ITS and the Sustainability Center worked to establish default front-back printing campus-wide. faculty concerns about double-sided as- has) really gone and pushed this a lot further signment submissions. eryone, and everyone’s on board now.” services manager, said faculty approval was Michelson said the English depart- ment was one of the primary advocates tion of the new print settings. for single-sided printing a few years ago, “What we really needed was buy-in from

$2,000. These groups are: American Foresters of the University of Idaho,

In Brief

ASUI provides funding to eight organizations The ASUI funding board awarded a total of $10,813.14 to eight different organizations at their Jan. 30 meeting. Three groups were awarded the highest amount of money possible,

for Music Education and the Business Professionals of America. The other groups awarded money were Vandal Snow, Professional Golf Management Club, Food Science and the Swing Dance Club. ASUI Funding Board

Sara Thomas, state appellate public defender, said there have been cases of girls being lured from Boise Town Square Mall, as well as being brought from other states to hotels in Idaho Falls and Coeur d’Alene to be sold for sex. Thomas said purchasing anyone less than 18 years old with something of value, other than cash for sex, is not a crime in Idaho. “Then it would be prostitution. If it’s prostitution, then it’s a misdemeanor,” she said. sidered a crime, it is used as a sentencing enhancement in addition to another crime. “If you commit a different crime in Idaho and if a component of that is human to 25 years,” Thomas said. According to the Polaris Project 2012 state ratings, Washington D.C. and 16 SEE TRAFFICKING, PAGE 4


Chair Sarah Vetsmany said the funding board still has about $40,000 to award to student organizations. The next ASUI meeting is Feb. 26.

Kenworthy to host 2nd benefit for UI student Bethany Lowe

place at 7 p.m. Thursday at the Kenworthy Performing Arts Centre. The event is free to the public, but donations for her ongoing cancer treatment will be accepted. The event will feature -

provide beer and wine. George Menzies, coowner of Maialina, said casual. He said any donation is appreciated, but Lowe, they shouldn’t feel obligated to donate.

Moscow City attorney submits University of Idaho student Lopez, Maialina and Pie resignation There will be complimentary appetizers provided Hole. One World will also

Moscow City Attorney

Randy Fife submitted his resignation Monday following his announcement that he accepted the same position in Idaho Falls. Fife served the city of Moscow for 16 years, according to a press release. Fife’s resignation is effective March 15 with his new position beginning April 1. The search for Fife’s replacement will begin immediately.


Idaho collected 30 personal bests at three indoor track meets during the weekend in the Kibbie Dome.

Human trafficking laws needed in Idaho — read Our View.

SPORTS, 5 News, 1

Sports, 5

Opinion, 9

OPINION, 9 University of Idaho

Volume 114, Issue no. 37




Peanut butter, Greek yogurt dip Katy Sword Crumbs


Want to be healthy but also eat something delicious? Then this dip is for you. It’s easy, quick and keeps well in the fridge. Which is good because you’ll want leftovers. Ingredients: Greek yogurt— plain, honey, or

Follow us: @uiargonaut @uicrumbs @rawrweekly

choose Peanut butter, I like creamy for this Honey

Directions: Mix equal portions of Greek yogurt and peanut butter. Or alter the proportions if you want more or less Use a splash of honey. I use about a teaspoon. Dash some cinnamon on top, mix and serve with apple slices. Or mix it up with other fruits. Whatever works. Katy Sword can be reached at

Katy Sword | Crumbs

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The Argonaut 2/5/13 Crossword

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FEBRUARY 5, 2013



CoMMon roAD ConvErsATion Proposed regulation may eliminate instructor requirement to meet during finals week Britt Kiser Argonaut

contact hour requirements for classes and found that even

University of Idaho instructors may not have to meet with their classes during

week, UI would satisfy the re-

proposed regulation by the UI several issues surrounding Regulation H, which governs Faculty Senate. The faculty senate charged the University Curriculum whole. Regulation H-1-A Committee with review- states no quizzes or exams ing Regulation H-1-B of the may be given in the recitation general catalog, which currently outlines several senathe requiretors gave him ment that inexamples of structors meet instructors with their classes during “… This whole Regu- who break that regulation. lation H needs to “… This UCC Chair be reconsidered at whole Regusaid committee some point in time.” lation H needs to be reconmembers were Bahman shafi, sidered at given time to UCC Chair some point in discuss the time,” he said. item and share it with colleagues in their re- “We just chose one aspect spective colleges. He said the of it because it came up in group didn’t believe Regula- the senate. But if there’s a tion H-1-B was necessary, portion of it they want us to and the decision to remove it tackle, they have to charge passed unanimously through us with it because we are the University of Idaho’s senathe committee. It came as a seconded tors’ committee.” motion to the faculty senate, and senators were given the chance to discuss it in their exam week, as well as the Jan. 22 meeting. - who have multiple tests at the ing discussion, he noticed same time. The motion carried the regulation was either not through the faculty senate 19-2. to enforce. The proposal will be voted “There are a lot of examples where people basi- on at the faculty meeting April cally give their exams prior 30. If there is a quorum, or the - minimum number of people structors decide there is a required to conduct business, paper or group project due faculty will have the chance instead,” he said. “Since it’s to vote it up or down. If not, unenforceable and is not ob- UI President M. Duane Nellis served by the faculty, we felt will approve or disapprove it. Britt Kiser it was unnecessary.” can be reached at UCC looked into the Idaho State Board of Education’s

Tony Marcolina | Argonaut

From right to left: Henrietta Lacks' son David Jr. "Sonny" Lacks, Sonny's daughter Jeri Lacks Whye, English department chair Gary Williams and Jeri’s husband Tom Whye discuss "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks," written by Rebecca Skloot, Jan. 29 in the University of Idaho Student Union Building ballroom as part of UI’s Common Read Seminar. The seminar looks into Lacks’ life story and the impact she left in science.

Students mixed on plus-minus grading option Andrew Deskins Argonaut

The University of Idaho Faculty Senate has revived the old issue of shifting to a plus-minus grading system, but students are still not convinced it is a good idea. The Faculty Senate pushed for a shift to a plus-minus system in 2005, and the topic came up again at the Oct. 2 Faculty Senate meeting. Faculty Senate Chair Kenton Bird said the topic is still in the Teaching and Advising Committee. “The committee doesn’t meet until Thursday,” Bird said. “I will be presenting on the plusminus grading option at their next meeting.” Bird said the Faculty Senate has issue yet. At last week’s ASUI Senate meeting, Director of Policy Chris Schrette reported the results of a survey he conducted to gauge stu-

dents’ opinion of a shift to plus-minus grading. Schrette found students did not support the switch at this time, and students with higher grade point averages were more opposed to the shift than students with lower GPAs. Schrette said this could be because students with higher GPAs perceived the shift as more of a threat to their averages than students with lower averages. Schrette said the survey was a random sample of students at an event and was statistically sound. He said the results should be taken somewhat lightly because the sample size was small. Schrette said the studies he looked at offered conflicting results. Several studies concluded that, if the plus-minus system was implemented over a student’s entire college career, their GPA would be slightly higher — but if the switch happened somewhere in the middle,

More info

Students who wish to provide feedback can contact Chris Schrette at

then their GPA would be lower. “The results were close,” Schrette said. “I looked at four surveys that said the switch would improve GPAs and five that said it would have a detrimental effect, or no effect on GPAs.” Schrette said with the exception of a college in Boise, UI is the only college in Idaho that does not use the plus-minus grading system. “The Faculty Senate brought it up last year, and they left it as something that would be addressed this semester,” Schrette said. “So it’s kinda one of those things where the train is coming.” Andrew Deskins can be reached at

‘Play’ing baseball on stage


Three Strikes to First play reaches sports fans, topic of morality Lindsey Treffry Argonaut

One and a half years ago, Quinn Hatch was studying at the University of Idaho, typing a screenplay on his laptop. Now a UI Master of Fine Arts graduate, Hatch has seen the sets built, costumes made and some of his own friends play out that same screenplay, titled “Three Strikes to First.” “It was nothing less than incredible,” said Hatch about the play that premiered Jan. 31 and continues through Feb. 10. A baseball fan and theater lover, Hatch combined the two to create Matt, the general manager

Ricki Scuderi | Argonaut

University of Idaho sophomore Emily Elliott makes a spaghetti tower in a Business 101 class Monday in the J.A. Albertson's Building. Elliott, along with other students in the class, was instructed by her professor, Jan Rauk, to build a standing tower made of spaghetti and gumdrops in assigned groups without talking. The lesson was to understand the importance of communicating within a group in order to successfully complete tasks.

played by second-year MFA student Travis Gray. Matt manages the Seattle Sun Dodgers and is going through a divorce. He and a player’s agent — named Jordan, played by UI student Tiffany Flory — have a one-night stand and realize the agent’s client has been accused of taking steroids. The two try to cover up the act before the player’s career is ruined. “Matt tends to be a bit of a jerk,” Gray said. “He doesn’t have much sympa-

thy or empathy. He just kind he’s a hothead.” For Gray, playing the character of Matt related to his own life. “We both can be very quick to jump to conclusions and kind of expect people to just fall in line with what we want. We have certain expectations, and sometimes those aren’t met,” Gray said. “But I’d like to think I’m not that much of a jerk.” And for Gray, playing Matt highlighted some differences in his acting career. “In my undergrad, I’ve worked for playwrights that are dead, and in this case, the playwright (Hatch) is a friend of mine,” Gray said. “He’s not dead. He’s at the UI as a co-collaborator at this production.” Plus, Gray isn’t a huge sports fan, as he said he devotes most of his time to the theater. “To me (initially) it was just a play about baseball. It didn’t have as much substance as it does now,” he said. “(Now) it’s about what will you do to preserve your current way of living: Will you lay it all on the line and do some rather unsavory things to maintain your lifestyle and getting what you want?” Hatch said it asks the question: How far are we willing to go for money and prestige? “Ninety-nine percent of

Event info “Three Strikes to First” Location: UI Hartung Theater Time: 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7-9 and 2 p.m. Feb 10 Admission: General admission is $10. Free for UI students and $8 for UI faculty or WSU students. For tickets, go online or call the ticket office at 208-885-7212. Tickets may also be purchased at the box office the night of the show.

the time I’m just running around on stage, being the alpha male, being the jerk, but the part that I enjoy the most, and most actors — and as far as I can tell, the audience — is when things fall apart and I’ve just given up,” Hatch said. “(Jordan and I) get to share this tender moment and let down our guard.” While Hatch said “Three Strikes to First” is a drama, he said it is an overall fun and entertaining show. “There are underlying themes of baseball, but you don’t have to understand baseball (to enjoy it),” he said. “Baseball is more of the backdrop, but it’s a lot more about morality.” Lindsey Treffry can be reached at


FEBRUARY 5, 2013



had recruiters in Boise and and he said part of the Seattle for a while. reason is so students from FROM PAGE 1 Besides Idaho, Wash- further states have time to to use for each student is the ington and California, UI plan a campus visit. He said UI has a great university’s way to make also recruits in Nevada, the recruitment process Alaska, a little bit in atmosphere, and campus Oregon and Montana visits gives the students more personal. They also use predictive and also has started to that exposure. If they get go into Texas and Colo- students interested in UI mapping. “We are tracking the rado. He said this means early enough, they can plan behavior (of applicants) to UI offers large scholar- a trip during the summer. see which ones are more ships, because out-of-state Especially since Moscow is likely to enroll,” Neiheisel tuition is roughly $10,000 a great place to take a vacamore than in-state. tion, he said. said. Right now, Idaho is UI’s However, there are some This way they can work on informed marketing and primary recruiting target, problems with the current target the students that are and most of the students recruiting method. “We have to tie into actually going to come to that come to UI are from Idaho and Washington. summer school better,” UI, he said. Rachel Main, a sopho- Neiheisel said. Another part of recruitmore at UI He said from Boise, UI needs to aspect, he said. have more “We look at how much said she came campus activwe (UI) can afford and how to UI because ity during the much they can afford,” she wanted to go to a real — Neiheisel said. We have initiated summer meaning more He said enrollment man- college based a more aggressive people going on academia, summer aid based on the likelihood and felt most outreach program to school. That the student will enroll. This people from that centers were way when is so the university is not Idaho on high school potential investing in people who the same way. students in their Though UI students come will end up choosing a difis a known to visit, they ferent university to attend. sophomore and university see at least junior year. some of the crises adapted the way we t h r o u g h o u t steve neiheisel, Idaho, the campus life. recruit,” Neiheisel said. associate VP Since UI UI used to mainly target word still has of enrollment just started students from Idaho and to get to other Management states, she recruiting high school freshmen, he said. Now said. Neiheisel said because freshmen and sophomores, they actively recruiting in California and have also they are targeting people Neiheisel said he does started to target transfer from states that are not know if they can expect farther away, they are also an increase in students students more. “We have gone very changing when they start visiting the campus during actively in California with recruiting people, and the the summer. Enrollment manageall the problems that Cali- ways people can learn ment also has to make sure fornia higher education has about UI. “We have initiated a they have excellent videos had,” he said. Neiheisel said they more aggressive outreach that showcase all UI has to started recruiting more in program that centers on offer for those students who California about four years high school students in cannot make it to a campus ago, and this year there is their sophomore and junior visit, Neiheisel said. This is especially true a recruiter in the state. UI year,” Neiheisel said. for when UI recruits potenalso has a recruiter based in the Twin Falls area for is aggressively recruiting tial students on the internasophomores and juniors, tional scale, he said. One of the reasons UI tries to have students come from other states and across the world is to increase the SUMMER CAMP JOBS for men and women. Spend your diversity on the campus. summer (6/14/13 to 8/18/13) in a beautiful setting “Diversity and internawhile in worthwhile employment! Room/Board/Salary. tionalization is key to the Hidden Valley Camp (Granite Falls, WA) needs counselors, lifeguards, program staff, drivers, kitchen staff, educational process,” Neiheisel said. RN and more. Stop by the our booth at the Job Fair at the SUB on Feb. 6 for more information. Interviews available! Or contact us directly at: (425)844-8896 or enrollment management works on getting students


Property Manager Assistant - Job # 530 Rate of Pay: $9.19/hr Hours/Week: 5-20 hrs/wk, variable schedule with occasional weekends and evenings Flexible, professional assistant to perform wide variety of duties for the Property Manager. Duties include, but are not limited to: light repair work, such as replacing locks in doors of rental properties; making bank deposits and running other errands; showing rental properties, such as homes, apartments, etc.; and other appropriate tasks as assigned. Successful candidate will be comfortable meeting clients, conversing and answering questions, and working independently. Valid driver’s license, reliable vehicle, and cell phone (to perform job duties), pass background check to employer’s satisfaction, able to operate standard office equipment, professional demeanor and meet employer’s expectations of appropriate attire, able to work within a four (4) hour notice. Job Located in Pullman Sound Technician - Job # 526 Rate of Pay: $12.00/hr Hours/Week: Saturdays 6am to 2pm, Thursdays 5:00pm - 8:00pm, Artwalk the evening of June 14th The City of Moscow has a great seasonal job available for a music enthusiast to serve as a Sound Technician for the Saturday Farmer’s Market and the Thursday evening concerts in the park. Review schedule and musician’s requirements with Moscow Arts Department Staff; prepare for events by placing signs, cones, etc. as appropriate; inventory equipment, check for maintenance needs; check with musicians one week prior to concert to confirm details; arrive on-site one half hour prior to concert to unload, setup equipment and signs; assist musicians with set-up and sound check; remain on-site during concert to trouble-shoot, monitor equipment and assist musicians; deal with incidents that may be disruptive to musicians and crowd’s enjoyment of the event; break down equipment, load van and return directly to City Hall parking lot; assist Farmers Market Coordinator as directed; other duties as assigned. CLOSES 2/28/213. Applicants must be available for the Farmers Market most Saturdays, May 4th through October 26th from 6:00 am to 2:00 pm and for Thursday concerts from 5:00 pm to 8:00 pm, Artwalk the evening of June 14th. Understanding of sound equipment and its operation; must have excellent interpersonal skills; tactful, diplomatic, patient and courteous; ability to work independently and under pressure; ability to work with a variety of diverse personalities; must be organized and capable of following procedures; appropriate use of language, grammar and vocabulary; neat appearance; valid driver’s license; mobility in setting up and taking down equipment; lifting and carrying objects weighing up to 50 lbs; pushing, pulling and reaching; clear hearing and speaking for sound checks and exchange of information; dealing with equipment that is heavy and awkward; working diverse weather conditions; dealing with clients whose opinions about performing tasks may differ from your own. Job Located in Moscow

trafficking FROM PAGE 1

states, including Idaho, are ranked on tier two, meaning the state has numerous laws to take action against human aged to improve and implement its laws. The worst of the tiers consists of a lack of basic tier four, or the faltering four that includes Wyoming, Arkansas, Montana and South Dakota. Wyoming is the only state in the U.S. without any laws protecting against human Thomas said Idaho col-

More info

“Vandal recruiting 101” is part one of three in a three-part series that will cover recruitment at the University of Idaho.

from different countries, they also work with individual colleges. For instance, the College of Art and Architecture did a recruitment trip to India that was funded by the agement, he said. The International Prorecruit international students, too. Neiheisel said the educational aspect is a key driver on international recruiting. “It is a tremendous educational opportunity to go there, as well as have people from there in your classes,” he said. Neiheisel said these students also pay more money, which is another main reason they recruit out-ofstate and internationally. He said there is a revenue side to it. He said recruiting is something the whole university partakes in, from each of the individual colleges to the athletic department and Greek system. In order to keep everyone on the same page, they try to coordinate the colleges’ activities and dates that everything happens. All of this is key to making sure students want to come to UI, he said. Sometimes, though, recruitment can be as simple as having a great webpage for a university. David Street, a sophomore at UI, said though he is out of state, what made him decide to come here was the webpage. “I had a choice between here and Boise State,” he said. “Once I saw the webpage for here, and the pictures of the campus, I was sold.” can be reached at leges have not seen any problem with human trafcolleges. Victims can be lured by someone they know or meet and Thomas said they are often sold on websites that give information about when, where and for how long the girl will be in town for any interested parties. Thomas said the bill has three parts.



because notes written in red ink would bleed through student papers and clutter the text on front-back submissions. Van Zante said the English department has nology options for online submissions, so the red ink problem has become less visible. David Duarte, a senior broadcasting and digital media student, said he emails many of his class assignments. He said he would rather use online systems for all of his coursework for the convenience and the peace of mind, since there wouldn’t be a hard copy to lose or forget. classes were on Blackboard,” Duarte said. “It just makes it more convenient for us to have (everything) right then and there … And as soon as they’re done grading it (we) get everything right back.” He said he sees lots of students utilize the ITS Help Desk kiosks in the Idaho Commons between classes, and he averages 10 to 20 printed pages per week for class work. He said he’s often in a rush to print, so he uses the default single-sided settings. He tosses unneeded pages into the recycle bin by the printer, he said, because it’s close. Duarte believes switching default print settings to front-back will save paper. Chuck Lanham, ITS assistant director, said there are likely hundreds of pages unclaimed every day at the Help Desk printer. Across the 15 computer labs and 80 kiosk computers, Lanham said the campus prints four million pages annually, up from three million He said he has heard stories of a single class using up all of a student’s

a place to stay, drugs or, for example, membership in a criminal gang.” Thomas said the second would make anyone who violates that law a registered sex offender. “The third part is a mechanism by which anyone whether it be a minor or an adult for sexual services, the state could step in and forfeit

semester-allotted print pages. In an era of online submission technology such as Blackboard, and in which people should be thinking about reduction, he said he doesn’t understand what’s fueling the excessive printer output. “Is it homework related?” Lanham said. “Are they printing out notes? Are they printing out web pages or e-mails, (or) the ‘Dilbert’ of the day?” Lanham said the bening aren’t limited to paper turnaround. Students will use fewer of their allotted semester pages, and in turn will save money on future purchases to increase their allotment. The printers will require less frequent repairs due to less intensive printing, and less money will go toward ink purchases. Stusaid, from the money freed up in their student technology fees if it can be put toward software, hardware and bandwidth concerns instead. Michelson said ITS has worked with the Sustainability Center in the past to encourage front-back printing, using desktop instruction icons and how-to mouse pads. Now that the default settings switch has been approved, he said the next step is to inform the students. Van Zante said she wants to see the shift remain permanent, which is why she sought input from so many people. In the future, she would like to create a presentation for faculty on the need for online course structures. She said her efforts were merely a part of the partnership between ASUI and the Sustainability Center, and she appreciates the input of the faculty, administration and student body members who have assisted the project. “It’s been a really great process because everyone’s been so cooperative,” Zante said. “It’s been hard to approach so many individual groups to make sure their concerns were addressed, but this shows the UI community is committed to sustainability.” Matt Maw can be reached at

Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic Violence. “Idaho actually has some citizen groups and organizations that help not just minors who are involved in been pulled into sex trafthat have been pulled into it, as well as adult women,” Thomas said. Emily Johnson can be reached at

the property they’ve purmake it a felony to purchase a minor,” Thomas said. “And that would be for purchasing them with anything of value, not necessarily just money, but also providing them with food, shelter,

Thomas said. Thomas said anyone wanting to be involved in can join groups focused on these issues, such as the Idaho

Django Unchained (R) February 9, 8:00 PM February 10, 4:30 & 8:00 PM February 11, 3:30 & 7:00 PM $6/Adults

FEBRUARY 5, 2013


La. Tech remains undefeated while New Mexico State is on a surge, having won its last nine games. PAGE 7

Tri-winning Vandals bring home 30 careerbest marks during three home meets

Athletes of the week Connor Hillmen’s basketball -

Stephan Wiebe Argonaut


The Vandal track and -


Connor Hill




Dmitry Perevoshchikov/ Cesar Torresmen’s tennis


Dmitry Perevoshchikov

File photo by Amrah Canul | Argonaut

Sophomore multi-event competitor Johanna Höcketstaller competes in the women's long jump Jan. 19 at the Vandal Open I. Höcketstaller won the women’s shot put event during Friday’s Vandal Indoor meet.


Cesar Torres





Philip Vukelich | Argonaut


Rachel Milletswimming and diving

Abid Akbar, senior, returns a serve in a practice doubles match, Jan. 16 in the Kibbie Dome. Akbar won a singles match and two doubles matches in Idaho’s wins against Nevada and DePaul Saturday and Sunday in Eugene, Oregon.

Unbeaten Vandals win two more



Aaron Wolfe Argonaut

Rachel Millet





Aaron Wolfe can be reached at




WAC round-up

A win is a win

Theo Lawson Argonaut

of the season. New Mexico State least ten points, and hasn’t been so reliant on Daniel Mullings or Sim Bhullar as of late. That’s not to say, of course, that the duo hasn’t been producing. Bhullar’s stat line in San Antonio: 17 points, 18 rebounds,

Idaho 66, San Jose State 63 The Vandals failed to make a minutes, and despite a sloppy second half, Idaho was able to complete a season sweep of the Spartans, who have lost seven consecutive games. The host Vandals shot lights out from 3-point range in

Aggies went to their big men often in Saturday’s win as 6-foot-10 Bandja Sy totaled 17 points while 6-foot-9 Renaldo Dixon added another 12. NMSU will still have to wait another seven games for its second shot at undefeated La. Tech.

shooting 2 of 10 from beyond the arc in the second half. The Spartans played their seventh consecutive game without leading scorer James Kinney, who is suspended for a violation of team rules.

Denver 79, Texas State 64 The WAC’s top three teams have four combined losses, and Denver is certainly among that group with a 9-2 conference record. The Pioneers and their Princeton-style offense were effective against the Bobcats, who got another strong bench effort from Joel Wright. Wright scored 33 points and collected 12 rebounds, but Texas State couldn’t protect its home court in the Bobcats’ eighth conference loss. Interestingly enough, Texas State’s only conference wins have come on the road, and the Bobcats won those three in back-to-back-to-back fashion by 11 combined points.

New Mexico State 75, Texas-San Antonio 62 This is an Aggie team that has matured immensely since the start

La. Tech 64, TexasArlington 51 Speaking of the Bulldogs, all they know how to do is win, and that may hold true for La. Tech’s next six games, which they’ll be heavily favored in. It could get interesting for the WAC’s southern representative when the Bulldogs meet New Mexico State and Denver games. For now, though, La. Tech has the conference’s mediocre and bottom-dwelling teams coming up, and the Bulldogs just ran past one of those on Saturday. For La. Tech, Raheem Appleby had 15 points while Codarius Johnson had another 12.

Utah State 68, Seattle U. 46 It was gut check time for Stew Morrill’s Aggies, who might have still continue even without leading scorer Preston Medlin and third-leading scorer Kyisean Reed. Utah State hounded Seattle after edging Idaho on Thursday, and the Aggies have put a stamp on fourth place in the WAC, with Denver two games ahead and Texas-Arlington one and a half games behind. The Redhawks suffered their worst scoring outing this season, and Aggie post Jarred Shaw had another big night, scoring 17 points and grabbing seven rebounds. Theo Lawson can be reached at

FEBRUARY 5, 2013

The phrase “play to the level of your opponent” has been applicable all season for this Vandal team that scraped out a crucial WAC victory Saturday. The same Idaho team that led No. 20 New Mexico at The Pit earlier this season lost to a Texas State team that had just one conference victory leading up to its game in Moscow. Though Idaho was the better team in Saturday’s contest, the same theme held true for the Vandals. Up by as many as 15 points at halftime, Idaho would crumble at San Jose State’s feet in the second half, only to see the Spartans self-destruct in the game’s

16-rebound performance Vandals fans have been accustomed to with Barone, but it was another night and another double-double for the senior center. Barone had another tough matchup, this time with the Spartans’ Chris Cunningham, who blocked a couple of his shots.

With leading scorer James Kinney absent from his seventh consecutive game for San Jose State, the Spartans didn’t exactly have a prime scoring threat, which meant point guard DJ Brown would throw up 14 attempts

M a n s a Habeeb Habeeb told reporters in the postgame press conference that getting the start dence. It did indeed, as Habeeb would hit two 3-pointers to tie his career-high in the category. He played his role, turned the ball over just once but it would be a surprise to see him in

Idaho’s perimeter defense was a tad shaky in the second half, when the Spartans cut down their deficit and trailed by one point — at one point. The perimeter D hasn’t been outstanding this season and SJSU benefited from that, especially because the visitors weren’t going down low often.

Coming up The Vandals hit the road again for undoubtedly the Amrah Canul | Argonaut toughest road stint of the conVandal guard Connor Hill ference season. First, it’s a squared a game-high 19 game in Las Cruces, N.M., points against San Jose with the monsters from New State, was 4 of 9 from Mexico State. The Aggies 3-point range and was 7 of 7 are on a nine-game roll, and from the free-throw line. unless the Vandals have contribution from a post player not named Kyle Barone, NMSU Connor Hill will likely roll to its Hill did it all, and 10th consecutive conthankfully was lights ference victory. out from 3-point range, Denver has played as well as the freeat an extremely high throw line. The sopholevel as of late, and the more led all players Pioneers have won nine with 19 points, went 4 Theo Lawson of their last ten games. of 9 from long range Argonaut Idaho will need to and was effective master its defense of Denver’s driving to the basket, drawing Princeton style offense in order fouls and converting 7 of 7 to keep this one close. The Pio- from the charity stripe. neers have yet to lose a home conference game. Mike McChristian Nothing spectacular from Starters the senior point guard, who Kyle Barone was one of four seniors to start It wasn’t the 26-point, Saturday. McChristian drained

Kyle Barone

Connor Hill

half, and surprised everyone with multiple blocked shots. Idaho needed his length to guard SJSU’s DJ Brown, who shot the three early and often. When Robert Harris subbed in, Brown held a major height advantage.

Mike McChristian

Wendell Faines Faines was the other senior who would start, replacing Stephen Madison, and giving Idaho another big body to help on the offensive glass. Faines did collect nine rebounds and he wasn’t as effective as Madison may have been from a scoring standpoint.

Bench Idaho’s bench contributed 14 points, but only two of the and those were Harris and Madison, two Vandals accustomed to starting every game. Madison had nine points and four rebounds, while Harris had Madison wasn’t as aggressive driving to the hoop as he’s been this season, but was still able to get to the line for 10 free-throw attempts. He converted seven of those attempts. Theo Lawson can be reached at

Mansa Habeeb

Wendell Faines

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FEBRUARY 5, 2013


Offense returns in big way Ali Forde

Alyssa Charlston

Christina Salvatore

Stacey Barr


Salvatore had a monster night with a Ali Forde on the night. She also added four rebounds Forde had a beastly night underneath and three assists in 26 minutes of action. for Idaho, nabbing 13 rebounds, six She’s proven she’s a dangerous scoring points and two assists. The freshman threat and continues to back it up with continues to grow and contribute to this performances like this. team. Stacey Barr Alyssa Charlston Barr got her offense going again Charlston had a typical night for against the Spartans, putting up 14 her, which is phenomenal for most. She put up 14 points and added a couple of assists. Barr has been four rebounds and four assists in quiet for a few games, but came back 28 minutes of play. It’s a surprise Kevin Bingaman strong in this one, doing what everywhen Charlston doesn’t put up Argonaut one knows she’s capable of doing. double-digit points these days as Connie Ballestero she continues to be the strong team leader. Christina Salvatore Ballestero didn’t have huge offensive

Connie Ballestero

Krissy Karr

big in limiting Idaho turnovers. She committed zero turnovers and dished out 11 assists in her 34 minutes of action. The performance moved her atop the WAC- only games assist/turnover ratio standings.

Bench Krissy Karr Karr was also a big part of taking care of the basketball for Idaho. She only took one shot in the game and had no points, but she committed no turnovers in 21 minutes of play, and dished the ball off for four assists. Addie Schivo Schivo played a total of 20 minutes

Cougars sink Vandal swimmers Anthony Kuipers Argonaut

Idaho’s swimmers, looking to defeat their Palouse rivals and end their regular season on a high note, fell short against Washington State University Feb. 1 at Gibb Pool in Pullman. WSU swept the relays and won seven individual their way to a 156-106 victory. Though Idaho showed great execution in some events, they lacked the consistency across the board that head coach Mark Sowa would have liked to see. “We did well in spots,

and other spots we didn’t,” Sowa said. “We knew it was going to come down to that.” The bright spots included three individual wins for three-time WAC Swimmer of the Week, sophomore Rachel Millet. Millet won the 100 free, 200 free and 200 individual medley to become the top scorer of the night with 27 points. Millet, who is undefeated in individual races this season, said she has improved from this time last season and hopes her wins will give her momentum going into the Western Athletic Confer-

ence Championships Feb. 27 – March 3. “I’m really excited, especially, with my times the past few meets,” Millet said. “They’ve been faster than they were last season at the end of the year, so I’m hoping that going into WAC my times will improve by a lot.” Senior Kelsie Saxe and freshman Jamie Sterbis among scorers. Saxe won the 100 breaststroke, and freshman Jamie Sterbis won Sterbis has not lost the 200

Addie Schivo

dual meets. Sowa said the success of Millet, Saxe and Sterbis is not surprising given how much effort they give in between meets. “What you see is the culmination of what they do every day in training and every day in practice,” Sowa said. “They’re very thoughtful. They want to get better and they look for ways to do that all the time.” Those individual performances were not enough, however, to overcome losses in the 200-yard

Jessica Graham

and put up six points. Not the best night out for Schivo, but her shots were limited. She produces when she gets in, it’s just a question of how much she’s used and how her shot is. Jessica Graham Graham came off the bench and dropped a season-high 16 points and added six rebounds and a block. The senior has struggled with injuries her entire career, but has been healthy this season and is starting to heat up. She just adds to an already strong post game with Charlston and Forde. Kevin Bingaman can be reached at

Idaho can’t keep pace with Palouse rival Friday in Pullman

medley relay and 400 freestyle relay. WSU also hurt the Vandals when they took the top three spots in the the 100 free. Despite the loss, Sowa said he was impressed with the resiliency of the team. “It’s tough to lose that stop swimming and we didn’t stop racing,” Sowa said. “That’s going to pay off in three and a half weeks when we’re down in San Antonio, so that I am impressed with.”

Saxe also said the team will use this meet to help them prepare for the WAC Championships. “Like our coach said, there was moments of brilliance that we had today and moments where we didn’t compete to our full capability,” Saxe said. “So we’re going to go back to work tomorrow and all the way until WAC and we’re going to make sure that we have a lot more moments of brilliance when we get to San Antonio.” Anthony Kuipers can be reached at


FEBRUARY 5, 2013


tAking it the distAnce

Winning FROM PAGE 5

Junior Hannah Kiser also impressed on Friday with a 4:45.01 victory in the women’s mile. She won the race by more than 20 seconds and holds the fastest time in the WAC by more than seven seconds. Idaho coach Wayne Phipps said there wasn’t much competition for either Velvere or Kiser, but they still put up impressive runs. “They’re really coming into their own this season,” he said. “For them to run as fast as they did with pretty big leads all the way through was just really impressive. I’m really excited to see what they’ll do next weekend.” On the men’s side of the Vandal Indoor, junior Andrew Bloom won the men’s 400-meter in 48.44 and sophomore Ben Ayesu-Attah won the 200-meters in 21.96. Bloom and Ayesu-Attah then teamed up with freshmen Ian Middleton and Blake Gerling to win the 4x400m relay with a time of 3:18.19. more Matt Sullivan cleared 16-4.75 feet to win the men’s pole vault. Sullivan’s vault was a personal best. Junior Kyle Rothwell joined the sixty-foot club with a two-foot personal record to win the men’s weight throw with his toss of 61-10.5. He then matched Friday’s toss on Saturday to win the weight throw in the Vandal Collegiate with the same exact mark. “He’s been kind of on the verge of hitting that at earlier meets so it was nice for him to put everything together,” Taylor said. “Each year he’s gotten better and better as far as what he’s doing and his approach to competing.” Back on the women’s side, senior Kristine Leonard won the weight throw with a toss

Amrah Canul | Argonaut

Forward Stephen Madison pushes the ball up the court during Idaho’s 66-63 victory against San Jose State Saturday in Cowan Spectrum. Madison came off the bench to score nine points for the Vandals, who play New Mexico State Thursday in Las Cruces, N.M.

of 55-10.5 while also garner-

women’s 60-meter hurdles at the Vandal Indoor with a time of 8.08. The two-time Olympian’s time is currently tied

shot put (46-4) and the indoor discus (150-2). Sophomore teammate Johanna Hocketstaller won women’s shot put at 46-11 to round out a dominating throwing performance at the Vandal Indoor for Idaho. The Vandal women didn’t let up on Saturday or Sunday, winning the weight throw event on all three days. In addition to the victories by the Vandal athletes, an Idaho coach also had a victory during the weekend. Volunteer assistant coach Angela Whyte won the

“I love running here,” Whyte said. “We have a very fast track. I always love running here. The Vandal (Indoor) is a very special event for me because I’ve always ran in that.” Idaho is on the road this week, travelling to Seattle for the Husky Classic and UW Indoor Open Feb. 8-10. Stephan Wiebe can be reached at


Liga VelvereFROM PAGE 5 indoor track and freestyle race with a time field of 1:50.56, two seconds better than Nicole Proulx of WSU. Proulx was second to Millet once again in the 100-yard freestyle race, this time by just nine tenths of a second. Finally, Millet crushed her competition in the 200yard individual medley, which she won with a time of 2:05.12. The sec-

Velvere had an exhausting weekend inside the Kibbie Dome, competing in the 37th annual Va n d a l Indoor F r i d a y, the Vandal Collegiate Liga Velvere Saturday and the Vandal Open Sunday. The senior won events in all three meets, starting with

gonaut Religion Directory

a season and WAC-best time in the 800-meter race at the Vandal Indoor. Her time is also 28th best in the NCAA. Velvere then anchored the victorious 4x400-meter relay team, also consisting of Keli Hall, Lauren Schaffer and Karlene Hurrel. Velvere Saturday in the 400-meter dash with a time of 56.11, a season best for her and the fourth best time in the WAC thus far. Velvere won the same race at Sunday’s Vandal Open, with a time of 56.91.

Argonaut Religion Directory Olson of WSU, completed the race in 2:09.61.

Sept. 9 - May 19

Argonaut Religion Directory Sept. 9 - May 19

Argonaut Directory ArgonautReligion Religion Directory


628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin -Rev. Across Pastor: Caleb from Vogel the SUB Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10:30 & 6-6:45 7 p.m. p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. &a.m. Sun. Sunday Mass: 10:30 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. - Sun. Fri.&6-6:45 12:30 p.m. Weekly Mass:Wed. Tues.&- Fri. p.m. Reconciliation: Sun.12:30 6-6:45 p.m. Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Wed. p.m. Wed. 5:20 Wed. 5:205:20 p.m.p.m. (Latin) Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. p.m. Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month anish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30

Living Faith Fellowship

Living Faith Fellowship

S A Fellowship CATHOLIC CENTER Woship Services

T. for All UGUSTINE’S Study Ages 1035 S. Grand, Pullman, 334-1035

(coffee and donuts) 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin the SUB Sundays —- Across 10:30from a.m. Sept. 9 - May 19 628 S. Deakin -Rev. Across from the SUB Pastor: Caleb Vogel Wednesdays — 7 p.m. Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel (coffee and donuts) Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10:30 & 6-6:45 7 p.m. p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. &a.m. Sun. Campus Christian Sunday Mass: 10:30 7Fellowship p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. Sun. & 6-6:45 p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Weekly Mass:Fridays Tues.& - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. Sun. 6-6:45 p.m. at 7:30 p.m. Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. Fri. 12:30 p.m. 345 SW Kimball Wed. p.m. Wed. 5:20 Wed. 5:205:20 p.m.p.m. (Latin) Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. p.m. Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30

Bible Study for All Ages


1035 S. Grand, Pullman, 334-1035 ST. AUGUSTINE’S CATHOLIC CENTER

628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin -Rev. Across Pastor: Caleb from Vogel the SUB Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel

Woship Services

628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB Sundays — 10:30 a.m. 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB Wednesdays — 7 p.m. 628 S. Deakin Across from the SUB Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Sunday Mass: a.m. & 7 p.m. Campus Christian Fellowship Bible Study forMass: All10:30 Agesa.m. Sunday 10:30 & 6-6:45 7 p.m. p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & Sun. Fridays at 7:30 p.m. Fellowship (coffee and donuts) Sunday Mass: 10:30 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. Sun. & 6-6:45 p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. 345 SW Kimball Weekly Mass:Wed. Tues.&- Fri. p.m. Reconciliation: Sun.12:30 6-6:45 p.m. Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Wed. p.m. Wed. 5:20 Wed. 5:205:20 p.m.p.m. (Latin) Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. p.m. Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30

Campus Minister: Katie Goodson

Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10:30 & 6-6:45 7 p.m. p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. &a.m. Sun. Sunday Mass: 10:30 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. Sun. & 6-6:45 p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. Fri. 12:30 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & Sun. 6-6:45 p.m. Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Wed. 5:20 p.m. Wed. Wed. 5:205:20 p.m.p.m. (Latin) Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. p.m. Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30

Argonaut Religion Directo

View our website for transportation schedule, or call a 882-4613 ride to any of our services! Phone &for Fax:

e & Fax: 882-4613 l:


Rev. Elizabeth Stevens

View our website for transportation schedule, or call for a ride to any of our services!

Phone & Fax: 882-4613 Rev. Elizabeth Stevens Email:

Phone & Fax: 882-4613 Email:


ST. AUGUSTINE’S CATHOLIC405CS.ENTER Van Buren Moscow, Idaho 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 882-4122 628 S. Deakin -Rev. Across SUB Pastor: Caleb from Vogel Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel Bible Study for All Ages

Facebook: MoscowFPC Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Fellowship Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10:30 & 6-6:45 7Norman p.m. p.m. Fowler, Pastor Reconciliation: Wed. &a.m. Sun. Sunday Mass: 10:30 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. - Sun. Fri.&6-6:45 12:30 p.m. Sunday Weekly Mass:Wed. Tues.&- Fri. p.m. Reconciliation: Sun.12:30 6-6:45 p.m. Worship 10:00 a.m. Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Sunday Contemporary Worship 9:30 Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30 p.m. Pastors: Wed. p.m. Wed. 5:20 Wed. 5:205:20 p.m.p.m. (Latin) Mr. Kim Kirkland Senior Pastor Traditional Worship 11:00 Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. Mr. Luke Taklo Assistant Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30 p.m. Pastor Campus Minister: Katie Goodson

Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.


Mr. Kim Kirkland Senior Pastor Mr. Luke Taklo Assistant Pastor Mr. Loren Euhus Assistant Pastor

960 W. Palouse River Drive, Moscow 882-0674

Mr. Loren Euhus Assistant Pastor

Wednesday Taizé Worship

5:45 pm

Thursday College Group 5:30 pm W. Palouse Riverconversation Drive, Moscow Join us for 960 supper and 882-0674

Phone & Fax: 882-4613 Email:

(coffee and donuts)

405 S. Van Buren Moscow, Idaho 882-4122 Facebook: Sept. 9 - MayMoscowFPC 19 Norman Fowler, Pastor

Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.

Sunday Contemporary Worship 9:30 Pastors: Kim Kirkland 11:00 Senior Pastor TraditionalMr. Worship

Worship 10:00 a.m. Rev. Elizabeth Stevens Mr. LukeSunday Taklo Assistant Pastor

Wednesday Taizé Mr. Worship 5:45 pm Pastor Loren Euhus Assistant Pastors: Thursday College 5:30 pm Pastor CUB Auditorium Mr.Group Kim Kirkland Senior at WSU Taklo Assistant Pastor Join us for supper Mr. andLuke conversation

CUB Auditorium at WSU

Mr. Loren Euhus Assistant Pastor

960 W. Palouse River Drive, Moscow 882-0674

405 S. Van Buren Moscow, Idaho 960 W. Palouse River Drive, Moscow

If you would like church to be in882-0674 the religion directory please 882-4122 ST.your AUGUSTINE’S Facebook: MoscowFPC Student Media Advertising at 885-5780. Ccontact ATHOLIC C ENTER Norman Fowler, Pastor

you would your church in to the be included in the religion directory would likeIfyour churchlike to be included religion directory please contact Student Media Advertising at 885-5780. please contact Student Media Advertising at 885-5780. 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin - Across from the SUB 628 S. Deakin -Rev. Across Pastor: Caleb from Vogel the SUB Pastor: Rev. Caleb Vogel Sunday Contemporary Worship 9:30Bible Study for All Ages Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Traditional Worship 11:00

Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.


Mr. Kim Kirkland Senior Pastor Mr. Luke Taklo Assistant Pastor Mr. Loren Euhus Assistant Pastor

960 W. Palouse River Drive, Moscow 882-0674

Campus Minister: Katie Goodson Sunday Mass: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. Wednesday Taizé Worship Sunday Mass: 10:30 & 6-6:45 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. &a.m. Sun. p.m. 5:45 pm Sunday Mass: 10:30 7 p.m. Reconciliation: Wed. & a.m. Sun. & 6-6:45 p.m. Weekly Mass: Tues. Fri. 12:30 p.m. Thursday Group 5:30 pm Weekly Mass:Wed. Tues.&- College Fri. p.m. Reconciliation: Sun.12:30 6-6:45 p.m. Tues. 5:20 (Latin) Tues. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Weekly Mass: Tues. - Fri. 12:30and p.m. conversation Join us forp.m. supper Wed. 5:20 p.m. Wed. 5:20 p.m. Wed. 5:20 p.m. (Latin) Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday @@ 12:30 p.m. p.m. Spanish Mass: 4th Sunday of every month Spanish Mass: Every 4th Sunday 12:30

Fellowship (coffee and donuts) Sept. 9 - May 19

CUB Auditorium at WSU

Rev. Elizabeth Stevens

Rev. Elizabeth Stevens Phone & Fax: 882-4613 Email:

If you would like your church to be included in the religion directory please contact Student Media Advertising at 885-5780. 405 S. Van Buren Moscow, Idaho 882-4122 Facebook: MoscowFPC Norman Fowler, Pastor

If you would like your church to be included in the religion directory Sunday Contemporary Worship 9:30 Traditional Worship 11:00 at 885-5780. please contact Student Media Advertising Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m.


Mr. Kim Kirkland Senior Pastor Mr. Luke Taklo Assistant Pastor Mr. Loren Euhus Assistant Pastor

960 W. Palouse River Drive, Moscow 882-0674

Wednesday Taizé Worship

5:45 pm

Thursday College Group 5:30 pm Join us for supper and conversation

CUB Auditorium at WSU

If you would like your church to be included in the religion d

FEBRUARY 5, 2013



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Taming trafficking OUR VIEW


ne of the most egregious violations of human rights is sex trafficking, but this modern-day slavery is not limited to the far reaches of Europe or Asia. It’s happening in Idaho too. Idaho Appellate Public Defender Sara Thomas said there have been instances of girls being lured from Boise Town Square Mall, and others have been brought from other states to hotels in Idaho Falls and Coeur d’Alene and sold for sex. In June 2012, a Boise man was prosecuted for advertising on the Internet that his 3-year-old daughter was available for sex.

However, in Idaho, human trafThe Idaho Criminal Justice Commission is introducing legislation to the Idaho Senate Feb. 6 to change the state’s human trafficking laws. The bill would make it a felony to purchase or coerce a minor with anything of value, including cash but also providing them with food, shelter or drugs. The second part of the bill would make anyone in violation of the

first condition a registered sex offender. The bill would also enable the state to confiscate the profit of anyone who is earning money from selling people for sexual services. Thomas said right now purchasing someone who is under 18 for sex with something of value other than cash is not a crime. If cash is used, it is considered prostitution and a misdemeanor. If human trafficking is

committed in addition to another crime, it is used as a sentence enhancement of up to 25 years. The U.S. government spends 300 times more money each year to stop drug trafficking than human trafficking, according to an article on CNN. The article also reported that the criminal penalties for trafficking cocaine are 20 times greater than the consequences for people who buy and sell girls. Why is harsher punishment dealt to those who trade an illegal substance than those who trade humans? The U.S. Department of Justice estimates between 100,000

More info To learn more about getting involved in preventing human trafficking visit the Idaho Coalition Against Sexual and Domestic violence at to 300,000 children are sold for sex every year in the U.S. But before we can stop human trafficking nationwide, we have to notice and stop the violence in our own communities. Legally recognizing human trafficking as a crime in Idaho is a good place to start.

— EE

Cutting back on caffeine For years medical professionals have gone back and forth about caffeine GUEST VOICE and its effects on people. We have heard it is terrible for you and then Kelsey Craft Health Education intern

Shane Wellner Argonaut

Sleep deprived


The milk goes in the fridge, not the cupboard.




Soakin’ it up

Tax return

Scheduling a football game during the Beyonce concert Sunday? Best idea ever.

Spring, don’t tease me like this. I’ve lived here long enough to know there’s another snow storm sometime in the next three months. It might be in April, but trust me, it’ll happen. In the meantime, I’m going to enjoy this sunshine as much as possible.

Blooming business

Time flies

I believe this is the record number of photo shoots I’ve ever done in a week. Beucoup de $.

It’s true — especially when you’re happy, healthy, having fun and surrounded by people who support and love you for you. May, please stay away.

I love you. —Lindsey

Pure genius





Seahawks Keeping tabs on comments and posts from Seahawks fans regarding how amazing next season is going to be when they’re the favorite to win it all just to show them how silly they looked.


Things found under parking lots English King Richard III and Henry VIII’s private chapel. Also paradise.

A bill will be presented Feb. 6 to the Idaho Senate concerning human trafficking laws in Idaho. Currently, it is not considered a crime to “purchase” a human.


Should Idaho have stricter human trafficking laws? “Of course it should be illegal. People are individual beings with intelligence, not things or property. Idaho needs a stricter law.” Sam Koester


Toro y Moi

Sun rays

This new album has got grooves so hip, they cannot see over their own pelvis.

Feeling uninspired to come up with anything for my OTC. But in more exciting news, the sun gods seem to have heard my plea.



“Of course. Why would any state still be allowing the purchasing of humans? I can’t believe this is just happening now.” Darby Lam Baldwin


Drawstring bags for days Sean, Madison and I have been so good in the WAC Photo Challenge that the marketing director already assumes we’ll guess all drawstring bag. “I will send you a follow-up email when the contest is done letting you know how many bags I will be sending you.”


Sassy corner I’ll miss our bi-weekly sass fests. Production wont’ be the same without them, or Chloe. —Katy

Sinatra I need to take his words to heart. “The best is yet to come is always a surprise around the corner and pot of gold after you make it to the rainbow.

“Probably. While human trafficking is serious and very sad, I believe that our State Legislature has some bigger issues that they should be working on.” Clayton McFarland


College football Christmas Waiting on pins and needles to see what the next generation of Husky football will look like. Could be the biggest day for the purple and gold in a decade.


“Absolutely. You should never be allowed to buy anyone … that’s just wrong. What’s the point in having all the freedom America can offer but never being able to partake in said freedoms because you’re ‘owned’ by somebody.” Monica Hibbard

newly discov-

the following month. As a coffee consumer myself, sometimes I get confused whether I’m making an unhealthy or healthy decision every morning when I start my coffee pot. Recently, Doctor Mehmet Oz, a physician made famous by The Oprah Winfrey Show, had a discussion about a “Caffeine Detox.” Who does this target and why would someone need to go on a caffeine detox? Just the thought of it is scary when so many of us rely on caffeine to keep us awake during all-nighters and stressful Caffeine in moderate amounts is not known to be harmful. According to Mayo Clinic, moderate is about 200-300mg per day. This would be equivalent to about 3 cups of regular coffee. But keep in mind that a “regular” cup is about 6 ounces, not the 16 or 20-ounce cups you may be used to. Negative side effects may occur when a person drinks enough coffee to consume up to 500mg of caffeine or more. These effects include insomnia, nervousness, restless, irritability, upset stomach, muscle tremors, fast heartbeat and anxiety. Symptoms are shown to be more common in men than women. People have also discussed the affects caffeine can have on weight gain. Overall, caffeine increases cortisol levels in the body. In high amounts, this stress hormone can cause accumulation of belly fat. Cortisol increases blood sugar when you are stressed. Once the stressful event is over, the extra glucose has nowhere to go but to be stored as fat, most commonly around the abdominal region. Lastly, people forget to include the calories from many caffeinated beverages in their diet plans, which may result in weight gain. Caffeine, a psychoactive drug, is also a diuretic. Diuretics increase urine output, so if you are drinking or eating products with caffeine in them, you should take throughout the day and compensate by drinking more water. It is also important to note that caffeine easily passes through membranes of the body and can reach all of your tissues within However, the effects of caffeine peak after about an hour. ing for caffeine every time you are stressed or tired, you may SEE CAFFEINE, PAGE 10


FEBRUARY 5, 2013


CaffeiNe FROM PAGE 10

want to consider something like a “caffeine detox.” Dr. Oz mentions it won’t be best to cut out caffeine cold-turkey because of the negative side effects. Cutting caffeine directly out of your diet can result


in withdrawal effects that include irritability, headaches, fatigue and overall grogginess. Instead, he has presented a four-week detox plan to help you successfully and comfortably become caffeine free. Good Luck. Kelsey Craft is a Health Education Intern and can be reached at

Erica Larson | Argonaut

Cloud Nine

Andrew Jenson | Argonaut

University Studies

Wesley O’Bryan | Argonaut


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The Argonaut | 2.5.12  

The Argonaut | 2.5.12

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