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Serving the Brigham Young University Community
THURSDAY
June 2, 2011
Provo, Utah
universe.byu.edu
B y M A T T S T E V E N S
Dylan Collie comes from a
family steeped in BYU football
heritage, and his father and
high school football coach say
he may just be the best Collie
yet.
Mechanically, he is further
along now than his older broth-
ers, Austin and Zac, were at
his age, said Scott Collie, who
played at BYU during the late
1970s and early 80s.
Dylan, who verbally commit-
ted to the Cougar football team
last week as a 2012 recruit, is
close to finishing his junior
year at Oak Ridge High School
in El Dorado Hills, Calif. Oak
Ridge football coach Eric Cava-
liere said Dylan is a huge part
of his team.
Dylan is going to do a lot for
us next season, Cavaliere said.
He will probably do a lot more
than Austin did for us. In fact,
the only time he wont be on the
eld is when we kick off.
Oak Ridge has a storied foot-
ball history. Since Cavaliere
joined the coaching staff in
1998, the Trojans have won four
section championships and
produced three NFL players.
Cavaliere helped coach all
three Collie brothers. Oldest
brother Zac played for BYU in
the mid 2000s, finishing his
Cougar career with 37 catches
for 595 yards and four touch-
downs, while Austin played for
the Cougars in 2004 and 2007-
08. He nished his BYU career
with a school-record 3,255 re-
ceiving yards, 215 receptions
and 30 touchdowns. Austin is
now an integral part of the In-
dianapolis Colts team.
You cant coach the work
ethic and determination that
Zac and Austin had; Dylan is
no exception, Cavaliere said.
His route running and ability
to catch the football is amaz-
ing.
Cavaliere said he still ex-
pects a lot from Dylan next
year, and Oak Ridge will be
competing for a section cham-
pionship and should be a strong
team in the playoffs.
Dylan said he is looking for-
ward to his senior season and
is glad to know where he is go-
ing to play in college.
See COLLIE on Page 4
Collies colleagues heaping high praise
Photo courtesy of Greg Ashman/El Dorado Hills Telegraph
Dylan Collie, right, the younger brother of Zac Collie and Austin
Collie, has verbally committed to play for BYU beginning in 2012.
Mechanically, [Dylan Collie] is further along now than
his older brothers, Austin and Zac, were at his age.
Former BYU wide receiver Scott Collie
Father of Collie brothers Dylan, Austin and Zac
B y M E G A N P E A R S O N
While some organizations are
handing out fish, Mentors Interna-
tional is teaching people to fish so
they can feed themselves and their
families and some recent changes
have helped them double their ef-
forts in a quarter of the time.
Mentors International is a non-
profit organization, headquartered
in Draper, whose mission is to give
a hand up, not a handout, to poverty-
stricken people across three conti-
nents. This microfinancing orga-
nization uses a perpetual model of
funding to break the cycle of pover-
ty, in which clients pay back loans
with minimal interest.
Mark Petersen has been the CEO
and president of Mentors Inter-
national since 2007. In the first 17
years Mentors was in operation, it
served approximately 20,000 impov-
erished clients with micro loans. Af-
ter Petersen became the president,
he and his staff were able to double
the amount of clients to 41,500 in
four years, and future projections
suggest Mentors will serve roughly
70,000 clients in the 2011-12 fiscal
year.
See MENTORS on Page 4
Photo courtesy of Mentors International
Mentors International empowers third-world entrepreneurs to rise out of poverty.
A hand up, not a handout
Program helping entrepreneurs rise out of poverty
B y A S H L E Y V A N WA G O N E R
B
YU is recognized for hav-
ing nationally top-ranked
professors, classes and in-
ternships, but these arent
the only thing its known for.
With more than 30,000 students,
BYU has a long and well-known his-
tory of endless dating opportunities.
With hanging out seeming to gain
prominence and traditional dating
seeming to be in decline, some wom-
en are wondering if men arent get-
ting the memo from the recent April
General Conference of The Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
McKenzie Bennett, a junior from
North Salt Lake majoring in elemen-
tary education, is single. She de-
nitely isnt sitting around waiting
for life to happen, but she believes
its best to keep things more tradi-
tional especially after listening to
the recent conference talks. After
returning home from the priesthood
session, McKenzies friends told her
President Thomas S. Monson laid the
marriage hammer down, and laid
it down hard.
President Monson told men of his
contemplations on a great number of
young, single women who are limited
in opportunities for marriage since
young men are postponing it. He
tried to understand the young mens
reasoning for the delay, suggesting it
See DATING on Page 4
B y M A D I S O N S M I T H
R
ather than dreaming of love,
commitment and a shared
future, many couples today
consider insurance bills,
student loans and goodbye letters
from single friends as the results of
marriage.
The sparkle of starting a life together
has faded for many young single adults,
according to the U.S. Census Bureau. Its
data demonstrates a continued increase
in rst marriage ages starting in 1950,
when the median rst marriage age for
men was 22.8 and woman was 20.3. Sixty
years later, the ages have risen to 28.2
for men and 26.1 for women.
We have a society thats used to
quick xes, [but] marriage and love is
a process, said Guy Dorius, an asso-
ciate professor of church history and
doctrine. Many of todays youth bail
out rather than sticking with it.
See AGE on Page 4
What
are we
really
shopping for?
Marriage age on the rise because of
bevy of worries for young couples
Dating vs. the dreaded hanging out
Are joys of single life
outweighing dating
opportunities?
1
[ Weather ]
2 The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 2, 2011
WASHINGTON (AP) The western New
York Democrat who captured a surprise vic-
tory in a special election after focusing her
campaign on Republican plans to reshape
Medicare was sworn into ofce in the House
on Wednesday.
Kathy Hochul (HOE-kuhl) was elected last
week in an outcome that buoyed Democrats
still jarred by their loss of House control in
the 2010 elections. The conservative district,
which curls among rural and suburban towns
between Buffalo and Rochester, had long been
represented by Republicans.
In brief remarks to her new colleagues
after she took the oath from House Speaker
John Boehner, R-Ohio, Hochul spoke of
the need for a spirit of bipartisanship and
cooperation, making no specic mention of
Medicare.
Today I enter these chambers condent
that we can tackle the challenges that are pre-
sented to us. We can and must nd common
sense solutions to the problems facing each of
our districts and our country, she said.
BRI EFI NG
The world is our campus
Associated Press
Men walk next to a destroyed tank in Tripoli Street, the center of ghting between forces loyal to
Libyan leader Moammar Gadha and rebels in downtown Misrata, Libya.
Associated Press
SMOKY WANTS TO LEARN
An adult black bear runs through Tualatin Elementary School yard on Wednesday in Tualatin, Ore.
Police in Tualatin, just south of Portland, tracked the bear roaming in a wooded area near the
elementary school. The bear was later caught near the school.
Associated Press
Rep. Kathy Hochul, D-N.Y., takes part in a
ceremonial swearing-in ceremony on Capitol
Hill in Washington on Wednesday following her
ofcial swearing in on the oor of the House.
House puts off vote on Libya resolution
WASHINGTON (AP) The House post-
poned a vote on a resolution demanding an
end to U.S. involvement in Libya amid fears
that Democrats and Republicans would unite
in backing the measure and hand President
Barack Obama an embarrassing foreign
policy defeat.
The GOP leadership had scheduled a vote
Wednesday on the resolution by Rep. Dennis
Kucinich, D-Ohio, that directs the president
to remove United States armed forces from
Libya ... not later than 15 days after the adop-
tion of the measure. The vote was delayed
as the leadership and Obama administration
realized frustrated lawmakers likely would
support it.
Nearly three months after Obama launched
air strikes to back the rebels battling Libyan
leader Moammar Gadha, lawmakers are ex-
asperated with the administrations inability
to spell out a strategy, said one GOP leader-
ship aide, speaking on condition of anonymity
to freely describe the situation.
Forces loyal to Gadha and the rebels re-
main in a standoff as NATO and its partners
said Wednesday they have decided to extend
for another 90 days their military campaign
to protect Libyan civilians.
The House GOP plans to hold a special
meeting Thursday to weigh Congress next
steps, including the possibility of reschedul-
ing a vote on the resolution.
In a statement, Kucinich said the GOP
leadership told him the vote had been delayed
to obtain more information and consult with
the administration.
WENDOVER (AP) Authorities say
four people are dead after a small plane
crash at Wendover Airport in northwest
Utah along the Nevada border.
Tooele County dispatchers say the
plane crashed at about 2:45 p.m. Authori-
ties tell The Salt Lake Tribune it was a
Cessna 172, a popular single-engine plane
that carries up to four passengers.
Tooele County Sheriff Frank Park says
it isnt clear if the wreckage was on the
runway or whether the plane was landing
or taking off from the small airport when
it crashed.
Federal Aviation Administration inves-
tigators were on the way to the scene.
4 people dead in small
plane crash in Wendover
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Public hear-
ings about a state plan to reduce air pol-
lution are scheduled to begin in northern
Utah.
Utah Division of Air Quality director
Bryce Bird says the hearings will help
people understand the proposed steps to
bring air quality along the urban Wasatch
Front into compliance with federal laws.
The hearings are planned for Wednes-
day in Provo and Salt Lake City and
Thursday in Logan.
Bird says the DAQ will unveil a system
that models different pollution reduc-
tion strategies and helps the state control
harmful emissions.
Changes to improve air quality could
include expanded emissions testing pro-
grams or tighter restrictions on things
like wood burning that increase pollu-
tion.
This weeks meetings are the first of 24
that are planned through the rest of this
year.
Air quality hearings set
Hochul sworn into House

TODAY
Partly Cloudy
High 61, low 42
FRIDAY
Sunny
High 64, low 45
YESTERDAY
High 81, low 48, as of 5 p.m.
PRECIPITATION
Yesterday: 0.00
Month to date: 0.00
Year to date: 12.43
Sources: CNN.com, BYU Geography Dept.
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The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 02, 2011 3 I SSUES I DEAS
A B O U T L E T T E R S
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VIEWPOINT
Speak your mind
The blessings of free speech
A
s a journalist, I get the free-
dom of speech spiel all the
time.
We must practice our
free speech, they say. If we
dont, whos going to keep the rest of
the world in check?
I admit, it normally goes in one ear
and out the other but what do you
expect when its Thursday evening
class and my weekend starts at its
end. However, while reading letters
to The Salt Lake Tribune editor, one
caught me by surprise.
Because of copyright laws (another
spiel I get often) I cant
copy it here or tell you the
persons name, but I can
tell you this, they made
me grateful for my liter-
ary freedoms.
They brought up North
Korea, so I did a little
more research. Even
though the government
calls itself the Demo-
cratic Peoples Republic
of North Korea, we all
know there is nothing
democratic, republic or
people-based about them.
In fact, Id be willing to call them
communist.
With this form of government,
their idea of freedom of speech in-
volves letting the people say what-
ever they want in support and praise
of the government, its leaders and
anything else they deem necessary.
Im a relatively supportive person
of our government, but I wouldnt
last a minute in North Korea.
So, just thinking about my ability
to write in this column what I please,
say in a public forum what I please
and think to myself anything I please
made me wonder, what would life be
like without these blessed freedoms?
The book Fahrenheit 451 by Ray
Bradbury comes quickly to mind.
Id be willing to rank this book in
my top ve because it truly depicts
where we would be without our free-
dom of free speech, free thought and
free word.
For those of you who didnt actu-
ally read the books assigned to you
in high school, heres the SparkNotes
version: a reghter, whose job it is
to start res, realizes the books he
burns may contain important and
enlightening information. The entire
novel focuses on this man learning
the importance of the written word,
the freedom to read and the freedom
to discuss.
If you skipped this one in high
school, I recommend picking it up
now its worth it.
If we lost our right to speech, our
right to read and our right to share,
we would be where they were.
We would worship our televisions
more than we already do. We would
ght for our naivetey and scramble
for our childish ideologies. We would
forget the importance of
knowledge and cast aside
our pursuits of religious
enlightenment.
We would be lost.
But we dont live in
this world. We dont live
in a country that limits
us; we live in a country
that frees us. We have the
opportunity as citizens
to make a difference, to
change the world.
Sometimes I think we
forget this vital fact. Few
places still exist in this world where
each citizen knows they can make
a difference. In most countries, the
government limits its people. Here
in the United States the people limit
themselves.
So heres your chance. Break free
of your limitations; break free of
your preconceived failures. Release
yourself from self-oppression and
self-doubt.
You can make a difference.
So, in the words of Dr. Seuss, for I
cant say it better myself:
You have brains in your head.
You have feet in your shoes. You
can steer yourself any direction you
choose. Just never forget to be
dexterous and deft. And never mix
up your right foot with your left.
And will you succeed? Yes! You
will, indeed! (98 and 3/4 percent
guaranteed.)
ALLISON
GOETT
Allison Goett is the opinion editor for
The Daily Universe. This viewpoint
represents her opinion and not neces-
sarily that of The Daily Universe, BYU,
its administration or The Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
We can never be sure that the opinion we are endeavoring
to stie is a false opinion; and if we were sure, stiing it
would be an evil still. John Stuart Mill
[ CORNER WISDOM ]
Capitalism and Immigration
In response to the author of the
delightfully compassionate No
supporting illegals (5/26), I would
like to point out the hypocrisy run-
ning across the board on this issue.
Hard-line conservatives want to
enforce the law and deport illegals,
which seems ne on its own, but at
the same time, these most Smith-
sonian of capitalists want the free
market and invisible hand to do
their thing, which nowadays means
employing people illegally to keep
prices articially low. Yes, you
can blame government subsidies
for our articially cheap agricul-
tural products in this country, but
everyone will start crying foul once
they see how much beef, corn and
other staples will cost when the
added price of an honest wage is
worked in.
Id like to note there will be no So-
cial Security because we refuse to
raise taxes to fund it. Thats simple
economics.
The truth is, we love government
programs so long as we dont have
to pay for them.
There is also no proof that most
illegal Mexicans are bringing
drugs, etc. into the country. This is
just stereotyping without any proof.
And what of illegals using up all
of our rights? What does that even
mean? I wasnt aware that rights
were transferable or involved a cer-
tain quantity that could be used up.
Do I run the risk of my well of
Habeas Corpus uses running dry?
If you love capitalism, then either
accept that employing people ille-
gally is necessary for our economy
or be willing to increase your
overall cost of living because of the
inherent higher cost of production
from having everyone be legal.
Also, enjoy the tax hikes that will
be necessary to fund the deporta-
tion of the millions of illegals.
We might have ideals, but ideals
without common sense and realistic
solutions are useless.
GEOFF OPENSHAW
Alexandria, Va.
Polygamy comparison fails
In a recent letter to the editor,
the author of The right vs. the law
(5/26) compared illegal immi-
grants to the early leaders of the
church.
He observed the early church
members violated the law to prac-
tice polygamy and those men were
still doing what was right, therefore
there are cases when it isnt wrong
to break the law.
This is all true. But then he
implies by this same reasoning, il-
legal immigrants may not be doing
something wrong.
This is a false analogy, because
the two situations are not the same
in the relevant way.
What made the church leaders
actions permissible was they were
directly commanded by God to
practice polygamy.
Having to choose between the
law of God and the law of man, they
wisely chose to follow the higher
authority.
However, illegal immigrants are
not commanded by God to sneak
into the United States, therefore
they have no such conict between
commandments.
There may be other grounds for
saying violating immigration laws
is not morally wrong, but the com-
parison to polygamy fails.
COLIN MANN
Hillsboro, Ore.
Fix on Christ, not marriage
Concerning the recent buzz about
marriage among young single
adults, I wish to afrm my position
that YSA wards exist primarily to
help us come unto Christ.
While the sealing ordinance is
an important way we do so, it is
only one of many stepping-stones,
a position afrmed by the new
church handbook (see 16.2). As
Elder M. Russell Ballard recently
stated, we live in a very different
world from the one in which [our
parents] grew up.
We have been inundated with far
more information at an earlier age.
Technology is central rather than
supplemental to our lives.
Even though we afrm xed prin-
ciples, we are the rst generation
for which multiculturalism, relativ-
ism, feminism and postmodernism
permeated our upbringing.
Ideas like the superiority of West-
ern culture or women not playing
sports or nishing college strike
us as bizarre. Divorce and homo-
sexuality are now openly discussed
subjects.
We are also the rst generation
raised by soccer moms, which
increased the perception of achieve-
ment as godliness. At the same
time, we are the rst generation
reared on the importance of both
the Book of Mormon and the family,
which emphases took root only in
the past 30 years.
With far more ambiguity yet far
greater expectations, is it any sur-
prise that many of us linger longer
in adolescence and struggle with
perfectionism, eating disorders and
self-worth; and, regarding marriage,
the stakes in dating have been raised
far beyond our parents experience?
Now, more than ever, we must
transcend the transmission of tired
assumptions.
As Elder Richard G. Scott de-
clared in 2009, For many years its
been possible for members of the
church to follow the examples of
prior generations. The youth that
live in todays world dont have that
privilege for many things. For our
challenges, we must anxiously seek
answers from the Lord through the
Holy Ghost.
If we as wards want marriage,
our paramount focus must rather
be in Christ.
JOSEPH SOWA
Simsbury, Conn.
An international criminal
Its been interesting listening to
politicians and others crow and gloat
about how America got its man,
Osama bin Laden, who was consid-
ered an international criminal.
We were at war with Al Qaeda and
it was an act of war, wasnt it? Even
though 3,000 innocent people died?
Bin Ladens reason for the 9/11 at-
tacks was American support of Israel
and the abuses of the Palestinian
people.
How do you dene an international
criminal? Lets go back 66 years.
America was at war with Japan
and Harry S. Truman signed an order
to nuke two Japanese cities resulting
in the deaths of over 200,000 civilians
men, women and children.
In this day and age, wouldnt Tru-
man be arrested for genocide?
Seems to me if anyone but an
American president were to bomb and
kill 200,000 people today, he would be
taken to the International Court of
Justice and tried for murder.
In bin Ladens case, President
Barack Obama was the judge, jury
and executioner.
And hell get away with it just
like Truman.
MICHAEL KELSEY
Provo
[ Readers Forum ]
If you dont have that opportunity
to express your opinions there are
friendships that couldnt be formed.
M A N O N T H E S T R E E T
Caught on campus, Cougars share their opinions with The Daily Universe
How would your life be different
without freedom of speech?

Ashley Jorgensen
Public Relations
Scottsdale, Ariz.
Junior
I feel like I wouldnt be able to
formulate my own opinions. I think
it would change society a ton.

Jane Colton
Business
Bethesda, Md.
Junior

For video of this interview,


go to universe.byu.edu
For video of this interview,
go to universe.byu.edu
3 OPINIONS
4 The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 2, 2011
Volunteers help clean up Bridal Veil Falls area
B y J O R D A N A D A M S
More than 30 volunteers
gathered at Bridal Veil Falls on
Saturday to assist the Living
Planet Aquarium and Provo
City in cleaning the surround-
ing park and walking trail ar-
eas.
I am extremely satised,
said Chris Gourley, volunteer
coordinator for Provo City.
The projects that we had
planned all got completed, so
you cant be much more pleased
with that.
For two hours, volunteers
cleaned and painted the barbe-
cues, swept and cleaned all pic-
nic patio areas, removed illegal
re pits, removed trash and de-
bris and completed three tree
aprons with new mulch. BYU
graduates Daniel De Gaston
and B. Farris Bush contributed
to the efforts and have partici-
pated in a number of service
projects together.
You just get a great feeling
when [volunteering], De Gas-
ton said.
Bush, who was visiting from
Georgia for the holiday week-
end, said, Whats really cool
is to just see so many people
get together and do something
productive in such a short pe-
riod of time.
Emy Dambara and Adri-
anne Young, the Living Planet
Aquariums eld program co-
ordinators, awarded aquarium
passes and small prizes from
local sponsors.
It exceeded my expecta-
tions, Young said. I was re-
ally impressed with all of the
young adults who came out be-
cause its really easy for them
to maybe come up with excus-
es of why not to come but we
always enjoy having families
and we got a lot more work done
than we thought we would.
Saturdays project was part
of regularly scheduled service
projects sponsored by the Liv-
ing Planet Aquarium, but it
was the rst one held in Utah
County.
The culminating project
is the participation with the
International Coastal Clean-
Up efforts. The Living Planet
Aquarium is in charge of vol-
unteer efforts in Utah and
plans on holding multiple
projects statewide in the fall
this year.
We will be cleaning rivers,
lakes and ponds, Young said.
We will have people that can
volunteer on land, in the water
scuba diving cleaning in the
water and by boat. There are
so many ways to help out.
Any individual or group
that is interested in volunteer-
ing with the Coastal Clean-Up
can email the Living Planet
Aquarium at tlpa.ecoteer@
gmail.com.
Continued from Page 1
I didnt always know I want-
ed to come to BYU, Dylan said.
I had been in contact with
schools in the Pac-12 and the
WAC, too. It wasnt until [BYU
offensive coordinator Bran-
don] Doman asked me if there
were any reasons not to come
to BYU and I had been think-
ing the same thing. So I com-
mitted.
Dylan said if he had to com-
pare himself to someone in his
family, it would be Zac, but he
said he has taken parts of all of
their games.
Scott said the whole Collie
family is excited he is going
to BYU, but he still has a lot to
prove.
Dylan loves to play under
pressure, Scott said. In a
way, he is always under pres-
sure because of the compari-
son he always gets with his
brothers.
Scott said his youngest son
is a lot further along in his
progression than his brothers
were at his age partly because
of Dylans need to prove him-
self.
Dylan has a special drive
about him because people are
always wanting him to fail, so
to speak, because of his broth-
ers, Scott said.
Dylan will not be leaving
high school early to come to
BYU for spring workouts as
some college football play-
ers have been doing in recent
years. He said, however, that
he will wait until two days af-
ter graduation to leave for BYU.
Dylan plans to play his fresh-
man year at BYU, the 2012 sea-
son, before leaving on an LDS
mission.
COLLIE
Dylan excited
for senior year
Continued from Page 1
Mentors has afliate organi-
zations in the countries where
the loans and training are be-
ing given. Petersen said most
of the organizations growth
can be attributed to a special
focus on the way these afli-
ates ran and cut down on re-
dundancies. He said by cutting
costs and increasing yields,
Mentors is able to operate on
an extremely efficient busi-
ness model.
One way Mentors fosters
self-reliance with the people it
helps is by providing business
mentors to each participant.
These mentors provide ongo-
ing, specialized training and
mentoring of business prin-
ciples.
Most [micronancing insti-
tutions] do not do a high level
of business training, especial-
ly mentoring, Petersen said,
but Mentors International
developed a wonderful busi-
ness training, and separately,
a mentoring program to help
these entrepreneurs develop
their businesses to a better
scale.
Adriano Oliveira, director
of international operations
and a graduate of BYU, said
Mentors is successful because
of its focus on teaching im-
poverished people how to lift
themselves out of poverty.
We dont give things, we
give opportunities, Oliveira
said. We give the tools nec-
essary that, when applied by
those that are served, create
a life-changing opportunity.
Petersen said most of the cli-
ents Mentors help are so poor
they cannot provide even basic
nutrition for their children.
We go in and help them
build up their business to the
point that they are able to pro-
vide their children with nutri-
tious meals, to improve their
dwellings and to place their
children in good schools,
Petersen said. Their great-
grandparents, grandparents,
parents and their children
grow up in poverty. But now,
they are getting out of poverty,
their children are no longer
growing up in poverty and
their grandchildren, in most
cases, wont even know pov-
erty.
Shannon Willardson, devel-
opment specialist for Mentors
and recent graduate of BYU,
said she was intrigued by
Mentors because the nonprot
didnt just throw money at
people but actually gave them
the opportunity to gain self-
reliance and have the dignity
of doing it themselves with just
a little bit of help.
For us, it is such a mini-
mal amount our average
loan amount is between $85
to $165 which for most U.S.
citizens, thats something
they can part with, Willard-
son said. Its not a signicant
amount of money, but for them
it makes all the difference in
the world.
Willardson also handles
volunteer opportunities and
internships. She said anyone
interested can come to Men-
tors and be matched to human-
itarian opportunities that cor-
respond with their strengths,
big and small.
Willardson said one of the
biggest ways people can vol-
unteer for Mentors is going to
Chilis giveback night the rst
Monday of every month.
If all someone did was com-
mit themselves to getting as
many people as they could to
our giveback nights at Chilis
and coming themselves that
would be huge, Willardson
said.
The next Chilis giveback
night is Monday from 11 a.m.
to 11 p.m at participating loca-
tions in Orem, American Fork,
Sandy and Salt Lake City (400
south). Diners can mention
Mentors International to their
waiter and 15 percent of their
bill will be donated to Mentors,
which in turn gives all the pro-
ceeds to the impoverished cli-
ents they help.
Continued from Page 1
could be their financial fear
or even the fear of making the
wrong choice. He then ques-
tioned if perhaps it was none
of these.
Perhaps you are having a
little too much fun being sin-
gle, taking extravagant vaca-
tions, buying expensive cars
and toys and just generally
enjoying the carefree life with
your friends, President Mon-
son said. Ive encountered
groups of you running around
together, and I admit that Ive
wondered why you arent out
with the young ladies.
Elder Richard G. Scott, in
the same General Confer-
ence, made his point ring out
with clarity and no room for
mistake.
If you are a young man of
appropriate age and are not
married, dont waste time in
idle pursuits, Elder Scott
said. Get on with life and fo-
cus on getting married.
General authorities arent
the only ones who have no-
ticed the hanging out trend
that seems to plague BYU.
Bennett said shes not about
to ask a guy out on a date, but
she is wondering how much
more encouragement men
need to take the green light.
It seems dating is a regu-
lar topic of discussion in
conference and each time
its mentioned I think the
dating scene will change or
improve, Bennett said. Im
not saying all the young men
are guilty of poor dating hab-
its, but there is some definite
need of initiative on their
part.
What about the men out
there who feel like they arent
capable of actually walking
up and making conversation
with a young woman? Is there
no hope for them?
Johnny Maxwell, a senior
at Bountiful High School,
said its not that he doesnt
want to take a girl out, but
intimidation usually gets the
best of him. He said he does
date, but usually because its
a girls choice dance.
Girls need to step it up to
compensate for all the shy
guys out there like me who
find it hard to talk to the fe-
males, Maxwell said.
Students, male and female,
issued a common thought they
agree on the other gender
should be willing to compen-
sate for what they are lacking.
Joseph Cochran, a senior
from Lamar, Colo., majoring
in Spanish teaching, said
guys need to take responsi-
bility, but its definitely not a
one-way street.
Guys need to step up, but
if a guy isnt doing it and the
girl does nothing about it, its
her fault too, Cochran said.
It is a two-way relationship
after all.
A dating relationship obvi-
ously requires two individu-
als, but if neither is willing to
step up to the plate, what are
the potential consequences?
Jacob Schwab, a senior
from Kaysville majoring in
nursing, agrees with Co-
chran, saying women play
silly games that not only hurt
men but themselves.
Its safe to say both genders
could step it up, Schwab said.
A lot of guys probably gradu-
ate from BYU and look back at
their video game accomplish-
ments with regret, but at the
same time I think a lot of girls
look back after graduating
and realize that playing hard
to get only accomplished one
thing ... they were hard to get,
and the guy moved on.
Rejection can be a harsh
reality to many would-be dat-
ers and often sour past expe-
riences can discourage men
from trying again. Bennett
said she believes although the
dating scene can appear to be
a bit dismal, she has learned
to take comfort in the real-
ization she is never alone.
She encouraged students to
let go of the victim mentality
and do what they can to im-
prove their circumstances. In
one way or another, Bennett
said, rejection happens to ev-
eryone and you cant let fear
dictate your decisions.
No one in their right mind
would seek after a painful
breakup or to be shut down
before the first date, Bennett
said. But, in the real world,
these things happen. Dont let
one or even 10 bad experienc-
es get you down. Eventually,
if you are sincerely trying,
things will work out better
than you could have imag-
ined.
Continued from Page 1
The pattern holds true for
Utah, too, despite its infamous
propensity to wed. Data from the
2008 American Community Sur-
vey shows men in Utah marrying
at a median age of 26 and women
at a median age of 24.
[Latter-day Saints] tend to lag
about two or three years behind
national trends, said Brian Wil-
loughby, a visiting assistant pro-
fessor in the School of Family
Life. But were seeing the same
general trend for the same kinds
of reasons.
According to Willoughby, one
of those reasons is a shift in the
time period marking young
adulthood during the past few
decades.
More people are going to col-
lege than ever before, he said.
Early twenties are seen as a
time of self-exploration and iden-
tication.
Financial concerns, uncer-
tainty about choosing the right
companion and not wanting
to sacrifice the single life are
some of the reasons men might
hesitate before taking the step
toward marriage, Pres. Thomas
S. Monson said during the most
recent LDS semi-annual General
Conference, in April.
However, young single adults
may not be intentionally post-
poning the proposal. They just
have other things to nish rst.
People arent consciously say-
ing they want to get married at 25
or 26, theyre just making other
things a priority, Willoughby
said.
Thoughts of the responsibili-
ties attached to marriage can
reach nightmarish levels for
some young single adults. Los-
ing parental nancial support
leaves them picking up the tab
for expenses such as tuition,
various insurance agencies, rent
and food. This also limits recre-
ational funds.
I just know that Im never go-
ing to highlight my hair again for
like 10 years after I get married,
said Holly Walker, a sophomore
majoring in English language.
Its too expensive.
Between an increasingly com-
petitive market and the recent
economic recession, some emerg-
ing adults feel pressure to gain
more education before entering
the workforce.
[Its a] success-driven cul-
ture, Dorius said. Our kids are
under the gun, and marriage is
viewed as a barrier.
Even students at BYU, known
by some as the dating capital of
the world, are hesitating before
marriage.
I feel people are scared be-
cause it is a huge commitment
and there are so many respon-
sibilities that come with being
Whats in a name? Location, location, location
Dylan Collie verbally committed to play for the BYU football team last week, confirming that all the
men in the Collie family will play for the Cougars. A look at the college statistics for father Scott and
brothers Zac and Austin, as well as Dylans high school stats from his junior year:
SCOTT COLLIE
Played at BYU 1979-82
Career BYU stats:
44 rec., 706 yds., 4 TDs
Top Year (1981):
26 rec., 404 yds., 3 TDs
ZAC COLLIE
Played at BYU 2000, 04-06
Career BYU stats:
37 rec., 595 yds., 4 TDs
Top Year (2006):
26 rec., 437 yds., 2 TDs
AUSTIN COLLIE
Played at BYU 2004, 07-08
Career BYU stats:
215 rec., 3,255 yds., 30 TDs
Top Year (2008):
106 rec., 1,538 yds., 10 TDs
DYLAN COLLIE
To play at BYU first year in 2012
2010 high school stats:
42 rec., 543 yds., 8 TDs
Top Game (Nov. 13):
7 rec., 130 yds., 2 TDs
married, said Brady Ridge, a
sophomore from Muncie, Ind.,
in an email. It is easier to not
get married and in some ways
it might seem more fun.
The transition to paying
rent for an apartment, fund-
ing growing grocery bills and
possibly losing nancial sup-
port from parents are some
reasons why marriage is be-
ing delayed, Willoughby said.
Theres a perception of
how much money does it
take to get married, he said.
In this economy for a lot of
people, it might take an extra
year or two to get to that [per-
ception] point.
The only money really nec-
essary for marriage is about
$50 to buy the license, he said.
Another possible factor
for the general increase in
first-marriage ages is con-
cern about choosing the right
spouse.
More pronounced in the
LDS culture [is] a lot of anxi-
ety about wanting to have a
good marriage, Willoughby
said. Theyre not just pick-
ing for a little bit, but for time
and all eternity. [Theres]
more pressure on that deci-
sion.
Along with extra pressure,
LDS youth may be respond-
ing to the rising divorce rate.
Theyre scared to death of
marriage, theyve witnessed
the pain of divorce, Dorius
said. Theyre scared to death
the same thing will happen to
them.
Although fear of divorce,
other priorities and added re-
sponsibility may be pushing
up the first-marriage ages
among LDS youth, Utah and
Idaho hold the title of the top
two states with the greatest
percentages of households
that are married-couple fam-
ilies. As areas dense with
Latter-day Saints, this may
indicate that LDS singles
still see marriage as impor-
tant.
DATING
Are choices too
hard to bear?
AGE
Concerns a
cause for delay
MENTOR
Group provides
special training
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The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 2, 2011 5
B y A L L I S O N G O E T T
The state of Utah has many
icons from fry sauce to a state
gun but neither of these cause
as much frustration and dan-
ger as the continually plagu-
ing construction zone.
Since Utahns almost always
experience some sort of con-
struction during their daily
commute (whether on I-15 or
Heritage Drive), the safety of
the workers is a top priority
among construction compa-
nies.
Vaughn Pack, project man-
ager for a local construction
company, considers the safety
of his workers a hot topic.
Its very dangerous and
unnerving out there to have
an employee thats five feet
away from a semi truck thats
barreling down the road at 75
miles per hour, Pack said.
We try to get the speed limit
down as low as we can.
However, according to Pack,
getting the Utah Department
of Transportation to drop
speed limits in construction
zones takes a lot more effort
than it should because driv-
ers will call and complain to
the state.
The state hates to drop the
speed limit down because they
hate to have the complaints of
motorists, Pack said. Its a
fight its a pet peeve of mine
to fight with the state.
But the fight is necessary,
as workers take their lives
in their hands while working
to improve the roads Utahns
drive.
Whether you get hit by a
car at 55 miles an hour or 75
miles an hour more likely
youre going to be dead either
way, Pack said, but at 55
miles an hour there is about
a 200 foot cushion in noticing
and stopping versus at 75.
With motorists traveling so
quickly down the interstate
most of them far above the 75
miles per hour speed limit
those 200-feet of cushion put
the workers minds at ease.
Dennis Poulsen, safety
manager for Wadsworth
Brothers Construction, works
to ensure the employees of his
company complete their jobs
uninjured.
Its not just an individual
thing, Poulsen said, it starts
the first day of employment.
Poulsen instructs new em-
ployees and reminds the old
employees of the importance
of being safe. Because much
of the companys work in-
volves road bridges, he said
he teaches the employees to
work while tied off and main-
tain and properly install their
safety equipment.
In addition to personal
safety equipment, Poulsen
ensures each site has orange
barrels and concrete barriers.
However, sometimes even this
will not suffice.
We teach our workers
to stay away from traffic,
Poulsen said. No matter what
kind of obstruction we put up,
someone can crash through
that.
Crashing through barriers
seems less likely than it is,
considering the driving hab-
its of most Utahns. Like most
of us, McKay Heasley, a stu-
dent at BYU, treats construc-
tion zones like the rest of the
interstate.
Usually [the speed de-
crease] is a little too much,
Heasley said. Theyll leave
up the construction signs
when theres no construction
going on because they do it at
night and so if there doesnt
look like theres any hazard
Ill just go.
His feelings echo those of
many drivers on Utah roads,
but with so many lives at
stake, construction compa-
nies urge Utahns to slow
down.
You do notice on all of our
construction areas it is double
fines for speeding in a work
zone, Pack said. Other than
the orange vests and the hard
hats thats our only protec-
tion.
B y S T A L E Y W H I T E
For most kindergarten stu-
dents, reading qualies simply
as homework, but for others its
a chance to serve.
The students of Cherie
Goodliffes Kinderconnections
class read 500 books between
January and April to raise
and donate money through a
program called Read to Feed.
Mrs. G, as her students call
her, was teaching her 20 stu-
dents about culture and chil-
drens needs around the world.
In January, the class set a goal
to read as many books as pos-
sible through Read to Feed a
program created by Heifer In-
ternational.
According to the Read to
Feed pamphlet, instead of pro-
viding families in need with a
non-renewable source of food,
Heifer International provides a
living loan of an animal and
extensive training in animal
care, community development
and earth-friendly farming
practices.
Over the months, students
kept track of every book they
read on their own and the
pledges they received from fam-
ily and friends. By April, they
had read 500 books collectively
and raised $860. Goodliffe was
amazed by their accomplish-
ment.
At rst I thought we would
be able to get a llama, which
is about $150, Goodliffe said.
But the students wanted to get
a camel.
Together they added the
money up on the board and
happily surpassed their goal of
a camel that cost $805.
The program helped students
improve their reading and un-
derstand how to help other chil-
dren around the world. Many of
the children said a camel will
provide milk for a family, and
when it has a baby they can
sell the offspring or give it to
another family in need.
My whole goal was to teach
them compassion and that
there are other needs that chil-
dren have, Goodliffe said.
Goodliffes student Wally
Chesley offered a little more
than just his reading. When it
came time to bring in all their
earnings to class, Chesley and
his older sister brought in mon-
ey from their own piggy bank.
It made me feel good inside
because it makes other people
happy, Chesley said.
Goodliffe said students are
able to participate in this ser-
vice opportunity because of
the Kinderconnections pro-
gram.
Kinderconnections is a
tuition-based, extended-day
program for kindergarten
students. It is held at three
schools in the Park City School
District and offers smaller
class sizes and more creative
activities.
Michelle Wallace, principal
of Parley Parks Elementary
School, said the Kindercon-
nections program is helpful for
parents and students.
It is for parents who would
like to see something that
would allow them to work, and
would provide enrichment for
the kids the entire day, Wal-
lace said.
Goodliffe has been teaching
Kinderconnections at Parley
Parks for four years and took
reading and service to a whole
new level.
Shes got a wonderful bunch
of kids, who are very happy, and
they are very excited, Wallace
said. Quite honestly, it really
goes back to Cherie; she really
just builds a wonderful group.
Shes a master teacher.
Photo courtesy of Dayna Janes
The students of Cherie Goodliffes class use reading as a ght
against poverty.
Kindergartners read to feed
universe.byu.edu
For exclusive
audio
content, visit
The Daily
Universe
website.
B y R Y A N L E C H E M I N A N T
Next school years Foreign
Language and Area Studies
scholars, FLAS, were recent-
ly announced, and will soon
use their stipends to study a
foreign language more inten-
sively.
Winners were selected by
BYUs Center for the Study
of Europe and Asian Studies
program. Thirty recipients
were selected from an appli-
cant pool of approximately
300.
Mark Broadbent, a junior
from Meridian, Idaho, said
he is currently working in
Poland and is especially
grateful for the financial
help, as he and is his wife
are expecting a baby in De-
cember.
I know that Poland has
become a recent hotspot for
businesses with its expand-
ing market and economy,
Broadbent said. I hope to
get involved there, and I
know FLAS will help me. I
plan to use the extra time
I will have, due to FLAS,
to look for potential work
opportunities either in Eu-
rope, or that utilize my abil-
ity to speak Polish.
Recipients will receive a
full-tuition scholarship for
the academic year, as well
as a $5,000 stipend to assist
with travel expenses to an-
other country to study their
chosen language more in
depth.
Katherine Bennett, 20,
from Lexington, Mass., ma-
joring in European studies,
said she was a bit surprised
when she was notified she
was a recipient because of
how selective the process
is. She said this selection is
a great confidence booster
and helps take some of the
financial worries off her
back.
The FLAS Fellowship
will give me a boost finan-
cially so that I can pursue
my studies in college, Ben-
nett said. This will give me
the best foundation for my
career goals by allowing me
to study and understand not
only the Italian language,
but the cultural fabric as
well.
FLAS scholars include
undergraduate and gradu-
ate students from a variety
of majors.
McKenna Nobbs, 19, from
Pittsburgh, said she is excit-
ed to save money to move to
Sweden and for the ability
to devote more time to her
studies.
I am very honored to be
receiving the FLAS scholar-
ship for Swedish and very
excited for all the opportu-
nities this scholarship will
provide, Nobbs said in an
email. I have wanted to
learn Swedish, Norwegian
and Danish since I was a
child, and now I am able to
do so.
FLAS aims to promote less
commonly taught Asian and
European languages. Stu-
dents will study languages
ranging from Polish to Indo-
nesian, and many will travel
internationally to do so.
Lora Cook, administra-
tive director for the Center
for the Study of Europe and
the FLAS coordinator, said
BYU is fortunate to be one
of the few universities that
can award these fellowships
to undergraduates because
of the advanced level in
which students can speak
less commonly taught lan-
guages. She said the FLAS
fellowship is probably the
most generous award BYU
students can receive, espe-
cially graduate students.
Cook said one of her great-
est joys was to see the im-
pact of awarding a student
a fellowship to return to
Bulgaria, where she served
her mission.
She was so excited when
she heard that her award
had been approved that she
couldnt keep her feet on the
ground, Cook said. Hav-
ing those kinds of experi-
ences with students is one
of the main reasons why I
decided to accept this job at
BYU.
Scholarships help
students live dreams
Construction companies make safety top priority
Construction
Safety
To see a slideshow
about the story and
hear an interview with
Vaughn Pack, visit
http://alliecmccoy.
wordpress.com.
Photo by Allison Goett
Signs warn and encourage drivers to act with caution in construction sites to provide an environment of
safety for the workers.
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6 The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 2, 2011
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Sudoku
Across
1 March time?
6 iPad downloads
10 Humbug
14 Minute creature
15 Tales of the
Round Table,
e.g.
16 Home of the
Gardermoen
airport
17 Titular
jurisdiction of 30-
Across
18 Hanna-Barbera
creation
19 Hair-razing stuff
20 Event of 4/29/11
23 Class conducted
online
26 Name of six
British monarchs
27 Kind of pass
28 Lead-in to Little
League
30 Bridegroom of
4/29/11
33 Knockout count
34 Honor bestowed
by 53-Down
35 Ages ___
38 Bride of 4/29/11
45 La ___
(traditional
Mexican nuptials
song)
46 Em, for one
47 Food brand
whose name is a
combination of
two state
abbreviations
50 Gels
51 30- and 38-
Across someday,
presumably
54 Utah winter
vacation spot
55 Violinist Leopold
56 Bounty holder?
60 Mythological
sprite
61 Follow
62 2006 World Cup
champs
63 Bucolic poem
64 21-Down
students
65 Poindexter types
Down
1 Logo of the
Clemson Tigers
2 Actress Thurman
3 Fathers subj.
4 ___ Peninsula
5 Kind of temple
6 Westminster
Abbey feature
7 Feature of the
Buckingham
Palace grounds
8 Ferrys front
9 French-speaking
land of 12+
million
10 Romantic ride
for some
honeymooners
11 Eastern
competitor
12 Throw
13 Smiths
workplace
21 School for 64-
Across
22 Place to take a
number, maybe
23 Boohooed
24 French river or
department
25 Threshold
28 It parallels the
fibula
29 Ran past the
border
31 Development
site
32 Not glossy
36 Penetrate
37 Tip jar bills
39 First name of
two first ladies
40 There!
41 Throw out
42 The Phantom of
the Opera
heroine Christine
___
43 Baited
44 Postscript
47 Creature with
striped legs
48 Ticked off
49 Customs may
precede it
50 Throws
52 Like some
citizenship
53 Grandmother of
30-Across,
informally
57 ___ of the
Roses
58 Days gone by, in
days gone by
59 Fleur-de-___
Puzzle by Gary Cee
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Thursday, June 2, 2011
Puzzle 1: Easy Puzzle 2: Moderate
Puzzle 3: Hard Puzzle 3
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Puzzles
3 5 6 7 1 8 4 2 9
7 8 4 5 2 9 1 3 6
2 9 1 6 3 4 5 7 8
4 6 2 8 5 7 9 1 3
5 7 3 9 6 1 2 8 4
8 1 9 2 4 3 6 5 7
9 3 5 1 8 6 7 4 2
1 4 7 3 9 2 8 6 5
6 2 8 4 7 5 3 9 1
4 6 8 2 5 1 9 7 3
5 2 9 6 7 3 8 1 4
1 3 7 4 8 9 6 2 5
2 7 5 8 3 6 1 4 9
8 9 1 7 4 5 2 3 6
6 4 3 9 1 2 5 8 7
3 8 6 5 2 7 4 9 1
9 1 2 3 6 4 7 5 8
7 5 4 1 9 8 3 6 2
3 6 1 4 8 5 7 2 9
4 5 9 6 7 2 1 3 8
7 2 8 1 3 9 4 6 5
8 7 2 9 4 6 3 5 1
5 3 6 7 1 8 9 4 2
1 9 4 5 2 3 6 8 7
6 1 3 8 5 7 2 9 4
9 8 7 2 6 4 5 1 3
2 4 5 3 9 1 8 7 6
Puzzle 1: Easy
Puzzle 3: Hard
Puzzle 2: Moderate
5 7 6 8 4 1 9 2 3
9 3 1 2 7 5 6 8 4
8 2 4 9 3 6 5 1 7
1 4 7 3 9 2 8 5 6
6 5 3 4 1 8 2 7 9
2 8 9 5 6 7 3 4 1
3 6 2 1 5 4 7 9 8
4 9 5 7 8 3 1 6 2
7 1 8 6 2 9 4 3 5
5 1 9 8 6 2 7 3 4
6 7 2 1 3 4 9 8 5
8 4 3 9 5 7 1 6 2
9 2 5 7 1 3 8 4 6
7 6 1 4 8 5 2 9 3
3 8 4 2 9 6 5 7 1
4 5 8 3 7 1 6 2 9
1 3 7 6 2 9 4 5 8
2 9 6 5 4 8 3 1 7
3 9 4 5 1 6 8 2 7
2 5 8 4 7 9 3 6 1
6 7 1 8 2 3 9 4 5
9 1 7 6 3 8 4 5 2
5 4 3 2 9 1 6 7 8
8 6 2 7 4 5 1 9 3
1 2 6 9 8 7 5 3 4
4 8 9 3 5 2 7 1 6
7 3 5 1 6 4 2 8 9
7
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B y H E I N R I C H H E T T I G
Parents are used to kids
bouncing off the walls, but De-
seret Book has created music
that is really worth jumping
up and down about.
This spring, Deseret Book
is releasing a new album titled
Popcorn Bopping. The album
consists of children singing to
creative remakes of favorite
primary songs.
The album has taken three
years to arrange and produce,
but producer Aaron Edson said
it has been a fun project.
We felt that there are a cer-
tain group of kids, teenagers
and even adults that need the
messages of the gospel, but are
interested in other types of mu-
sic that arent typical Sunday
meeting fare, Edson said.
Edson said he wanted to cre-
ate music for children to listen
to throughout the week that
was wholesome, moving and
incorporated the music styles
of today.
The intention was to make
primary songs sound like
catchy pop songs, said the
album arranger, who goes by
Marko G, in an email. This
was to encourage and help kids
memorize the good messages.
The album has some par-
ents excited and hoping their
children will learn good mes-
sages through the jazzed-up
primary songs.
Parents are thrilled to tell
me how their kids love to listen
to these songs, dance and sing
along and turn up the volume
as if it were the coolest thing
theyd ever heard, Edson said.
I think it goes to show that
our hunch was right, that kids
dont love the raunchy music
of today because it is raunchy.
They love it because it is the
music of today.
The arranger for Popcorn
Bopping, Masa Fukuda, said
the arrangements of the songs
were inf luenced by several
popular songs children are
familiar with. She said she
used beats similar to music
by Justin Beiber, Owl City and
Train.
I wanted something fresh
that kids can get excited about
listening to other than on Sun-
days, Fukuda said.
Edson said he hopes people
will appreciate the messages
they are trying to send through
the album.
It is absolutely possible
to enjoy life and be in this
world musically, but not of the
world in terms of inappropriate
or offensive lyrics, Edson said.
And this album, I believe,
proves that.
The album is available at
Deseret Book, Seagull Book,
Amazon.com, the BYU Book-
store and other places.
B y E M I L Y F R O S T A D
Many restaurants list nu-
merous items on their menus,
but for some reason only a few
choices are consistently or-
dered.
Marlys Harris recently
wrote an article for CBS Mon-
eywatch based on her sons re-
search on restaurant menus.
Ezra Harris, a recent graduate
from the Culinary Institute of
America, said restaurants are
putting new meaning on the
phrase tricks of the trade, de-
signing their menus to attract
diners to certain items.
Restaurants place items in
categories on their menus such
as chicken, pasta and beef and
studies have shown if a din-
er chooses from the chicken
dishes, they are likely to order
the rst item on the chicken
list. Harris believes this is
why restaurants place the most
protable items there.
Emily Reed, a speech lan-
guage pathology graduate,
agreed with Harris.
I always choose the first
item, she said.
Harris said items that re-
quire expensive ingredients
are a lot of work and are un-
profitable to a restaurant.
These items get tucked away in
a corner of the menu to avoid
being ordered.
Fast food restaurants are no
exception to restaurant tricks.
Combo meals are placed di-
rectly above the register to pro-
mote a full meal instead of just
a hamburger. Harris said the
extra dollars for the meal re-
sult in millions of dollars in
revenue for a restaurant.
The language restaurants
use to describe food is another
trick food establishments use,
according to Josh Guest, a rst-
year law student.
A value meal is supposedly
a great bargain, Guest said.
The beauty of the language of
value meal makes you feel the
satisfaction of saving pennies
and at the same time walking
away a few dollars lighter.
Restaurants have also
stopped using a dollar sign or
decimals in order to disasso-
ciate the price with the item,
Harris said.
I have noticed that dollar
signs arent on menus any-
more, said Jay VanTassle,
a junior studying landscape
design. That is tricky.
According to Guest, servers
recommend expensive items
strategically to get a bigger
tip.
My favorite tactic is when
the customer asks the server
what their favorite dish is and
it shouldnt come as a surprise
that every server has rather ex-
pensive taste, Guest said.
Diners can be savvy by
learning the tricks of the res-
taurant trade.
File photo
Deseret Book has children rocking out to wholesome music with the
release of Popcorn Bopping, an arrangement of primary songs
revamped with modern musical inuences.
Primary songs rock modern edge
B y M A D E L I N E H E C H T
Already a household name
in the United States, former
BYU superstar Jimmer
Fredette has been invited
to the American Century
Championship golf tourna-
ment.
Fredette is a rst-time in-
vitee and is also the only col-
legian to ever be extended an
invite.
This is a coveted invite
and Jimmer rose to the level
of prominence that earned
him an invitation to the tour-
nament, said Steve Grifth,
the tournaments PR repre-
sentative.
The tournament will host
80 golfers, most from the
world of sports and enter-
tainment. Some of the big-
gest names who play every
year are Michael Jordan,
Charles Barkley, Aaron Rod-
gers, Ray Romano, Jerry
Rice and Jason Kidd.
The American Century
Championship is very presti-
gious, I know, with the invites
they give. The names on the
list of participants are all un-
believable athletes, Fredette
said. They are respected by
the sport and are the best ath-
letes of all time. To play in
this golf tournament is a real
honor. Even though Im not
the best golfer in the world,
Im going to go out there and
have a great time.
Fredette, who was Amer-
icas leading college scorer
last season with an average
of 28.9 points per game, is not
set to score such high rank-
ings in this tournament. He,
along with Jordan, are listed
with 40-1 odds to win the tour-
nament. Former NBA star
and color analyst Barkley is
ranked far below Fredette
and Jordans odds at 500-1 to
win the $125,000 American
Century Championship rst
prize.
Im not up to Michael
Jordans level, thats for
sure. Im probably more at
Barkleys, Fredette said.
I havent played a whole lot.
I need to work on my driving
so it doesnt hook. If I can get
it straight then I will be okay.
Im glad to know I am right
there with Michael Jordan
at the 40-1, even though he
is probably a lot better than
I am.
The former Cougar, pro-
jected as a rst-round pick in
the NBA Draft, said he feels
out of his comfort zone and
is nervous to compete in the
tournament, which will be
aired on national TV.
Im playing a sport that
I am not used to playing on
national TV, so that will be
nerve-racking, but I think the
draft will still be more nerve-
racking for me, Fredette
said. You never know where
youre going to go or how long
you will be up there waiting
to get your name called. That
is going to be my career and
where I will be living, so it
will be more nerve-racking,
but this tournament is right
up there.
The 54-hole tournament
will be held July 15-17 at Lake
Tahoe, Nev., televised nation-
ally by NBC (Saturday and
Sunday) and Versus (Friday).
Fredette invited to
celebrity golf tourney
Im not up to Michael
Jordans level, thats
for sure. Im probably
more at Barkleys.
Jimmer Fredette
Former BYU basketball player
Photo courtesy of Emily Frostad
The way a menu is organized and the dishes waiters suggest may be
tactics some restaurants use to raise revenue.
Tricks bring restaurants revenues
8 The Daily Universe, Thursday, June 2, 2011
8