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THE ASMSU IN MONTANA 6 TRACK AND FIELD April 10, 2008 • Vol. 102, Issue 25 11 BOBCAT PREVIEW 12


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April 10, 2008 • Vol. 102, Issue 25






HEY YOU! YEAH YOU ... More than ants love a discareded popsicle on a

sidewalk, the ASMSU Exponent LOVES feedback!

Please send your rants, raves, and heartfelt

expressions of your undying love to:

[email protected]



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Amanda Larrinaga [email protected]




GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Sarah Burler, Joeana Gouveia


AD SALES REPRESENTATIVES Alex Yudell, Danielle Chamberlain Tania Mittleider '


EDITORIAL NEWS EDITOR Lacey Gray [email protected]

STATIC EDITOR Scott Obemesser [email protected]

DISTRACTIONS EDITOR Tara Alley Nick Andrews [email protected]




CONTRIBUTORS Dustin Cishosz, Daniel Lockhart, Michael Matzur, Ryan Dalke, Allison Carroll, Randy Blair, Tai Kersten, Eric Killham, Rune Vander Wey

THE ASMSU EXPONENT Strand Union Bu1ld1ng R9om 305 Bozeman, MT 59715 Phone: 1406) 994-2224 edttorraexponent.montana.edu


I refuse to think of them as chin hairs. I think of them as stray eyebrows. Janette Barber


NEWS 4 NEWS FEED RYAN DALKE serves easy to digest portions of the world outside the Bozeman bubble




12 WORD ON HE STREET Get the 411, your FYI, the low-down on the hoedowns. Ifs all here1





CLASSIFIED Ifs all here And guess what? If you· re a student - 1t"sFREE! That's even cheaper than the boards in the SUB. Yes, we're that cheap.

ART FOR AFRICA: Art inspired by Africa for Africa

"Art for Africa" is Felicia Reynold's BFA thesis project, a culmination of her academic experience as a graphic designer and artist at MSU and her vision to instigate the world change she would like to see.

Opening Reception: Tuesday, April 22nd 6-Spm


Experience the power a brush stroke, the passion of a sketch, and the intensity of a photograph in Art for Africa. An exhibition of works inspired by Africa, Art for Africa is a collection of art produced to create awareness and raise money for Africa. The art work, an array of two-dimensional works, are inspired by a variety of African related subjects including Afri­can children, landscapes and culture. When submit­ting their work, all the participating artists had the same goal: to raise funds and awareness for a lo­cal non-profit organization, The Ugandan Orphans Fund. Founded in 2002 by Duncan Hill, The Uganda Orphans Fund is dedicated to the care and shelter of Ugandan orphans. The exhibiting artists include: Ian van Coller, June Courchene, Tanya M. Nevin, Tif­fany Lillegard, Felicia Reynolds and others.

Meet the exhibiting artists at the opening reception on April 22nd.

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ·~ ..... , . . . . . . . .. . . . . .

boilerplate The ASMSU Exponent prints approximately 5.000 copies every Thursday and is free of charge at nearly 65 locations, limited one per reader Addi­tional copies of the current is­sue of The ASMSU Exponent may be purchased for $ 1 .00. payable in advance

TO CONTACT US: The ASMSU Exponent office 1s located on the MSU campus

305 Strand Union Building Bozeman. MT 59717

Phone :l406)994-2224 Fax: 1406) 994 -2253 Email: editortaexponent.montana.edu Web: exponent.montana.edu

EDITORIAL DEADLINE• Monday at five p.m. prior to publication date

SALES DEADLINE: Friday at five p.m. prior to publication date Deadline may shift at the discretion of the Editor-in-Chief

Introduced in 1895. The ASMSU Exponent is the old­est college newspaper in the state of Montana. Origi­nally introduced as "'a way to increase college spirit at Montana State .. exponen­tially.··

The 2007-2008 academic year marks The Exponent's 112th year of pubhcat1on.

Printed on recycled newsprint with soy-based inks.

/XJt. Do your part! Please share t'11s \V publ!cat10'1 w t'l froends and recycle wh~ you·vf' fuhy r>xha11sted the ASMSU Exponent. __________ ___....__,....,_,,,.... .____._...)


YOUR AD HERE! email: [email protected]

Free Friendly Advice, Tying Seminars, Casting Le~sons and More! MONTANA TROUTFITIERS ww~.troutf1tters.com

A Fly Fishing Tradition Since 1978 Located JUSt a few blocks from


1716 West. Main St. campus near the corner of 19th In the Beaver Pond Plaza and Main.

406 587-4707

Kris Kumlien, General Manager, MSU Class of 2006

evening with •

Nobel Peace Prize Winning Iranian

§]h1il1durn JElb)«3l<dllL Iran Awakening: A Story of Revolution and Hope

.tnd the pre:.cntation of the . MSU Presidential Medal for Globa l and Visionary Leadersh ip

"Ebadi has risked her freedom and her life to defend democracy, free speech and

the rule of law." - The Boston GlobL

Wcdncsd.ty, April 1 G, 2008 7:30pm i\1:Sl' Sl'B Ballr~x"lms

$5 for students a11d $8 for .1dulls at .Ill Tickets\Vcst Outlets

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Ryan Dalke ASMSU Exponent

Olympic Torch Run Protested

In light of recent developments in the China vs. Tibet wars, there has been an unprecedented amount of protesting along the torch run route. The Olympic Games are slated to take place in China, but many countries feel that China's treatment of Tibet is in contradiction to Olympic ideals. Many countries want to stay out of the fray because they feel that the Olympic Games should always bring groups of people together, regardless of the world climate.

Teen Girl Beaten Over MySpace Dispute

A teen girl in Boston was lured to another girl's home, where she was then attacked by a total of six girls. The victim was punched and hit until her head hit a wall and she lost consciousness. Why all the violence? Apparently the girls were upset about something the victim allegedly wrote on MySpace.

Charlton Heston Dies Charlton Hestondied thisweekend

at the age of 84. The man who mo over ioo movies is well acclaimed theatre and gun enthusiasts alike. has been the leader of the Natia Rifle Association for as anyone <

remember and is best noted for quotable phrase, "You can have gun when you pry it from my C<

dead hands." He will be missed many.

Federal Regulators ( Texting

Federal Regulators approvec . c plan to have emergency n~t1ces •

out via text message to mobile dev: on Wednesday. It is part of the 2

Warning Alert and Response Netw Act which deems it necessary to P warning alert system in place. TI would be three types of messa direct message from the presid warning of an imminent terrc threat, or amber alerts for children. The last one has been ac for quite awhile and can be util by sigrting up your cell number t alerted when there is an amber 'r

if in your area. Good technology want to be a hero.

JUICY NEWS STORY?! email: [email protected]




PILED BY .y Gray SU Exponent

ursday, April 10 'Values of Leadership and Net­•king Skills" )elmar Jones, a motivational speak­

d small business owner based in .o, as well as a former Bobcat football er, will discuss "Values of Leader­

> and Networking Skills" at 4:10 p.m. 108 Reid Hall on the Montana State

ersity campus. Jones will discuss Elership and management training, uding frameworks designed to help "viduals set strategies, bring value to

Dmpany, make decisions and become ctive managers, owners or team lead­He will also discuss how workers can

n a competitive edge by immediately acting a company, building suppon .vorks and fine-tuning business and sonal skills. Jone's lecture and a stion and answer session following it free and open to the public. For more i·mation, contact Dave Foster at 994-

8 or [email protected].

"Slide Show/Benefit for World­ide Orphans Foundation" The public is invited to a presenta­

;n and slide show to learn about the rk of the Worldwide Orphans Foun­ion. The event will begin at 7p.m. at

mple Beth Shalom, 2010 West Koch, zeman. There will be live music and isert provided, with a suggested dona­n of 10 dollars. For more information ll Donna at 587-5492.

"MSU summer course teaches mds-on dissection skills"

l Health professionals and students in e science fields can take an intensive,

ds-on summer course for experience

in dissection and anatomy. The course takes place July 28-Aug. 8 on the Mon­tana State University campus, with ses­sions each weekday from 9-11 a.m. and 2-4 p.m. The course is taught by Susan Gibson, MSU human anatomy instruc­tor. Registration deadline is May 15. To register, first contact Gibson at (406) 994-3151 or [email protected] to discuss eligibility for the course. Upon acceptance to the course by instructor, register on-line at http:f/eu.montana. edu/noncredit (listed under Health and Medicine). For more information, con­tact MSU Extended University: (406) 994-6683 or toll free (866) 540-5660, or email [email protected].

Wednesday, April 16 "Iran Awakening: A Story of Rev­

olution and Hope" Shirin Ebadi, a human rights activ­

ist and winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, will dis cuss "Iran Awakening: A Story of Revolution and Hope" at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 16, in MSU's Strand Union Building ballrooms. Tickets for Ebadi's lecture are on sale now and are $5/students or $8/general public. Tick­ets are available at all TicketsWest lo­cations and at www.ticketswest.com. Lecture sponsors include ASMSU, MSU Leadership Institute, Office of the Presi­dent, Provost's Office, MSU Humanities Institute, Humanities Montana, ASMSU Lectures & Lively Arts, the College of Letters and Science, MSU International Programs and MSU Women's Faculty Caucus. For more information, call the MSU Leadership Institute at 994-7667.



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Butte O'bama Mania

Web Gem

O'The Week WoRDSBY

Nick Andrews ASMSU Exponent

I realize that me ''Distractions" sec­non is meant to be a break from the real world, where we all can just sit back and look at the lighter side of things.

So if you don't want to have a double dose of political discourse, check out Nate Carroll's new cartoon, it's great! But as an editor, I have a tiny bit of power to write what I feel is imponant to me and MSU as a whole. This usually involves music, film, and funky Internet sites, but on Sarurday, I had the chance to see the next president of the United States, Ba­rack Obama, and it was one of the most inspiring events of my life.

Never have I found myself fighting so hard for a chance to go to Butte. When the senator from Illinois announced he would be speaking at the Mansfield­Metcalf Dinner, I planted myself in front of the computer the second the tickets went on sale. Of course the Web site stalled up and sold out before I could get my share, but thankfully my dad was able to score a few himself!

As is true political fashion, no one seemed quite sure when the event would start, when doors would be opened, when the speeches would begm, etc. So imagine my surprise to see a line of about 2.,500 people wrapping around the Butte Ci ric center an hour after the doors were supposed to be opened, seeming to stretch all the way to the Berkley Pit. And who woulda' guessed it, I didn't bring a coat! Well, less to deal with

were given, and I was one of the few in the 4,000-seat packed arena sporting a homemade "Pogreba Neiffer '08" stick­er.

Our line neighbors were all light­hearted, fun and, of course, freezing. Taunts from my uncle of "Hey it's Mitt Romney" to a passing Helena represen­tative subsequently eaITied us a cold shoulder, and his constant egging on of petition signers probably didn't win our group any popularity contests. Hilarious nonetheless.

So after the two hour endurance con-test of the line, snow, wind and oh so bitter

inside I guess. The line atmo­

sphere was one of the most interest­ing pans of the day for me. Everyone donning "MAX" and "Schweitzer"

"After seeing Senator Obama speak,

I am 100 percent convinced who my

vote will go to"

cold, we strutted our way into the Civic Cen­ter, just to start anoth­er line for a TSA-style shakedown.

We got our box din­ner (I picked the roast beef sandwich and Cheetos) and snagged stickers, shielding

themselves from the wind with "Hil-lary" and "Obama '08" posters, it was a place to see and be seen. Fantastic peo­ple watching! Rolling up beside me in a gigantic silver Dodge four-by-four, Gov. Brian Schweitzer flashed his farmers grin to the crowd, a far cry from the tiny electric car he was sporting in Helena this sununer.

Humbly v.ralking to the back of the line were Schweitzer's gubernatorial Democratic opponents, Don Pogreba and Jason Neiffer. Neiffer was a former teacher of mine, hands were shook, hugs

some of the quickly filling seats in the back of the arena. Looking over the crowd, I felt as though we were in an­cient Roman stadium, about to witness an intense gladiator battle. The cheer­ing masses, who paid $40 for a bleacher seat wrapped around the floor covered in finely dressed diners whose dinner selection was obviously fancier.

I imagined how I would feel had I been surrounded by a proletariat of ra­bidly political Montanans, squeezing their mayo packets over their pre-made •aj,~~t' e,'•:!i,-'la~~ ! .. ra'o~e'« .!~ ;& /0>

,.,.,., .t.rilJ,<tfJ( <r/::.•. ;. ·.

New York Strip. But, whatever, we were all there right?

Out came the Montana Democratic Party Chairman Dennis McDonald to in­troduce Obama. After stumbling through a few anecdotes and bland catch phras­es, and pronouncing Illinois with the "s," McDonald introduced Obama, and an uplifting air of excitement surged through the arena. It was like watching a garage band open up for Daft Punk.

Oban1a's speech was heartfelt and true. His ideas about the future reso­nated with me and many of the people there. A plan to give kids $4,000 for col­lege in exchange for community service was met with a resounding standing ovation. as was his promise to appoint a Native American to his council and to greatly increase and empower Indian af­fairs.

I had a feeling he may have just recy­cled his speech from earlier that morn­ing in Missoula, but after watching it on YouTube, I found that not to be the case. One of his best points, no matter whose name was on the ballot come Novem-ber, we could all be rest assured it would not be George W. Bush. His confidence

Nick Andrews

The chance for our Distractions

team to let the world know what

interesting/ funny /thoughtfuV

ridiculous/ helpful/ creepy

things we find

online each week!

This one is for all you graphic d ajors and artists out there! Mori

apher.com is a site closely asso · "th Adobe that showcases incr hon videos, art and music videos.

·ryle of art on the site ranges from ute to the poppy to the amazingly cure. I can't get enough of watchb

e videos and asking myself, "How d ell did they do that?!" For a stockpile

Michel Gondry would be envious heck out motionographer.com.

and ethics are sure to bring change to ~w.motionographer.com Washington. I believe he will be the spark to rebuild America in the eyes of our citizens and the world, but we will be charged with the task of completing the job.

All in all, after seeing Senator Obama speak, I am 100 percent convinced who my vote will go to in November. Simply

\·\~~N ·n~El{il·~,.~tJ'.. : • . :t ··~·~~\:.\·.·:. ·.·. .\ . . \\ \~ ·. \: ~; '·'-'·' ·"\'').\: ,,



[email protected]



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04 04 04 ~URSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY • . n: 6:30 p.m. I re: Pine Creek Lodge, East River Road,

gs ton t Great food, great drinks, great music.

Jj I say more?

" AND THE CLUTCH RIDERS n: 9 p.m. re: The Murray Bar, Livingston

at: Make your Livingston night complete e Murray! This band makes it nearly im­

ibly not to boogie on the dance Boor. 21+

R CREEK BOYS iben: 5p.m. ·~ere: Bozeman Brewing Co. lnat Our local bre\very is offering a fun­b!d evening of bluegrass and delicious

a-brews! 21+

~en: 6=30 p.m. '1ere: Bozeman Public Library, Community lorn "13.t An evening program for parents on man screen time. This discussion will in­ihde information on how much TV is healthy, fW to make TV time more valuable, and how ~choose appropriate TV shows and videos ?'your child. Presenters include several

ly childhood professionals. :ist Free

IDntact 582-2404 for details.

CANDLELIGHT VIGIL & FILM When: 6p.m. Where: MSU 'Jl.'.hat: At 6 p.m. there will be a film called The Giant Buddhas in Reid 108. Following the film, at 7:30 p.m. meet on the steps of Montana Hall for a Safe Global Candlelight Vigil for the Iraq Museum. This vigil is in remembrance of the looting of the Baghdad Museum as well as the worldwide destruction of our cultural heritage. Contact: savingantiquities.org.

THE BOOK OF LIZ When: April 11, 12, 18 &19 at 8:00 p.m. Where: Equinox Theatre What Eq_uinox Theatre Company pres­ents the notous comedy The Book of Liz. A delightfully, strange and uproarious odys­sey as Liz forges her way into the world of overpasses and mini-malls. The New York Times called The Book of Liz "a delightfully off-key, off-color hynm to cliches we all live by, whether we know it or not." Mature audience only. Cost jl12 Contact 406.587.0737, and leaving a message on box 1

SIGHTS AND SOUNDS OF GHANA When: 7p.m. Where: Bozeman Public Library What Share in the sights and sounds of Ghana from the perspective of a Peace Corps Volunteer. Robert Moler served in Ghana from 1996-1998. He will be sharing stories of his time living in Kulungugu village. You'll hear different languages and drum rhythms and see examples of West African art as you gain a greater appreciation of this culturally rich African nation.

4 MONTHS, 3 WEEKS AND 2 DAYS When: 7:30 p.m. Where: Emerson Cultural Center What A Romanian film by Cristian Mungiu about an excruciatingly intense drama is set in Bucharest in the mid-198os. Abortions are illegal and a young woman finds herself in a predicament. The resulting 24 hours reveals a harrowing descent into a world in which the possibility of cragedy lurks around every comer. Mungiu's decision to film every scene in a hyper-documentary style, with long, unbroken takes, ratchets up the tension to nearly unbearable proportions. Film 113 minutes, Romanian and English wfEnglish subtitles. Lobby Libations wfThe Emerson Grill begin at 6:15 .. Cost: jl5 students and seniors, jl7 general admission Contact Tickets available at Cactus Records or day of show in Emerson Lobby at 6:15.

THE SILLY MOOSE IMPROV SHOW FOR KIDS When: 2p.m. Where: Equinox Theatre What: The Equinox Theatre Kids' Matinee s~ries presents its gem of an improv show for kids. The pros from troupes like Spontaneous Combustibles and Broad Comedy have finally un~erstood that their real target audience is kids from 4-10, and so have created this delightful hour-long improvaganza. Cost: jl5 for adults and jl3 for kids Contact: 587-0737, message box i.

HANSEL AND GRETEL When: 4 p.m. Also April 13 Where: Willson Auditorium y<Jhat Yellowst.one Ballet Company presents Its world premiere, Hansel & Gretel -with a twist. . .A delightful adaptation of the classic fairytale into a full-length ballet for all ages. Featuring choreography by Kathleen Rakela, narration by Margo Kidder, sets & scenery by Rik Pittendorfer, and original music by Dean Anderson. Cost: jl20 for Adults (18 & over), jl15 for Stu­dents (13-17), jl10 for Children (4-12) ••One Complimentary Child's Ticket with each Adult Ticket purchased •• Tickets on sale at Borders, Cactus Records and Books & Music in Livingston.

AUDITIONS FOR THE PLAY, THE FANTASTICKS When: 7p.m. Where: Howard Hall, MSU What Come and try out for your chance to catch a little limelight. This is a musical concerning two fathers who put up a wall between their houses to ensure that their children fall in love, because they know that children always do what their parents forbid. After the children do fall in love, they discover their fathers' plot and they each go off and ex­perience things in the world. It's time for you to see if you've got the makings of a star!


When: 7:30 p.m. Where: SUB Ballrooms What: An Iranian lawyer and human rights activist, Shirin Ebadi was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 2003 for her significant and pioneering effons in democracy and human rights, especially for the rights of women and children. She is the first Iranian and the first Muslim woman to receive the prize. Ebadi campaigns for peaceful solutions to social problems, and promotes new thinking on Is­lamic terms. She has displayed great personal courage as a lawyer defending individuals and groups who have fallen victim to a powerful political and legal system that is legitimized through an inhumane interpretation of Islam. Ebadi has shown willingness and the ability to cooperate with representatives of secular, as well as, religious views. Cost $5 for students and $8 for general public

JAZZ MONTANA SPRING CONCERT When: 5-8 p.m. Where: Holiday Inn What: MSU's seventeen-piece jazz ensemble the l O'clock Band, performs "Jazz Through ' the Years." Proceeds support music scholar­ships and workshops. Complementary hot and cold hors d'oeuvres and cash bar. Cost: Jazz Montana members jl25, others jl30. Contact: Info and reservations at 624-6659

THERMAL GRASS When: 7p.m. Where: Norris Hot Springs What Soak to some sweet 'grass music in the famed Norris Hot Springs. Cost: $5

When: 5p.m. Where: SUB 275 What: English professor Greg Keeler deliv-ers his lecture, titled "Post-Western Blues in Songs, Poems, and Prose.'' Keeler is a well­known writer with an exceptional record of publication in fiction, nonfiction, playwriting, songwriting, and poetry. A reception will follow his lecture. Cost: Free

MSU CELLO HONORS RECITAL When: 7:30 p.m. Where: Reynolds Recital Hall, MSU What: An MSU student ensemble that's sure to please. Don't take my word for it. .. come and see for yourself! Cost: Free Contact 994-3562

NO QUARTER AND AMERICAN NIGHT When: 9p.m. Where: Zebra Cocktail Lounge What: These bands will light your fire on your way up that stairway to heaven. That's right folks ... this is the night when you get to tin1e portal your way back into the 6os and 70s with Led Zeppelin and Doors tribute bands! Peace peeps. 21+ Cost: $10 at the door

Page 10: TRACK BOBCAT 12

Friday, Apr il 11


Where: Gallatin County Fairgrounds IMAGE COURTESY

What: The Montana Beer Festival celebrates the quality and diversity of beer styles and breweries that exist in Montana and across the Nonhem Rockies. It has finally come ro life in Bozeman because of the regional beer community's great interest in the op-ponunity to share and display the talent, diversity and flavors of Nonhem Rockies

craft beers. Featuring music from 10 Foor Tall and So Proof, Clumsy Lovers and Euforquesrra.

Cost: $25 Advance, $z.8 At The Door


Spnnsored ly the SUI 1tec Center. MuSic Villa, fr ASMSU Concerts

1977 :The Beginning of the End


Randy Blair ASMSU Exponent

Something of a transition year in the world of music, 1977 was the begin­ning of the steady downfall in rock'n'roll and all music in general. Not to say that there have not been great bands and mu­sic since this year, because there have been.

However, 1977 marked the end of the glory days of rock, and the good music that would surface after this year would be sporadic and surrounded by, and have to compete with, all the pop culture and MTV crap that has been bringing down artistic creativity since the early 'Sos.

Disco was at its depressingly high peak in 1977, with the help of the hit movie and its accompanying soundtrack "Saturday Night Fever." However, de­spite this unfortunate fact, rock'n'roll was also thriving.

The most no­table turn for rock

lyrics and fiery tempos. Punk is traditionally loud and cynica'.

singer songwriter Elvis Costello's debu1 "My Aim Is True," fulfilled the latter. Thi songs off of his first album, which in eluded "Alison" and "Watching the De tectives," were angry but also rhythmi and, sometimes, quite humorous. Non~ theless, his success in '77 helped fue the growing punk movement that woul continue on through the '90s (albeit h various and different forms).

The most successful album of 197 was not a punk record but a pop/roe! record courtesy of Fleetwood Mac. Tb multi-platinum "Rumors" is considerec to be the long running band's greates achievement and is also one of the higt est selling albums of all time.

Far from the hard blues rock ban • they

in this year was the rise of punk with its three pioneers, The Ramones, The Clash and The Sex Pistols, all releasing some of their most

"1977 was the beg­ging of the steady downfall in Rock n '

"Rumors" is a 11

newest membe: . of the band, Lin sey Buckingha and Stevie Nick


loved music in '77. Punk rock was a

back to basics for music. During the '70s, rock had gotten increasingly experimen­tal and grandiose. Punk brought back the three-minute, basic chord-driven songs of the '6os. What was different about it was its in-your-face social commentary and cynicism.

The founding fathers (and still the kings) of punk were, of course, The Ramones. They released their second ("Leave Home") and third ("Rocket to Russia") albums in '77 to immense suc­cess.

The most violent and nihilistic of the punk rockers were the shon-lived Sex Pistols. They released their one and only studio album in October. "Never Mind The Bullocks Here's The Sex Pistols" is an archetype punk rock album filled with loud, angry songs without 'much care for rhythm.

Where The Sex Pistols were nihilis­tic, The Clash were more idealist. They filled their self-titled debut album with punchy, righteous social commentary

nature Mac songs featured on this album th still get heavy radio play, they incluc "You Make Loving Fun," "Second Hai News," "Dreams," "Go Your Own Wa. "Don't Stop," "The Chain" anc "Ge Dust Woman."

Rock was still thriving in 19' but the end was obviously near due two tragic events that would shake t world of music.

One was three days after tt release of their sixth album, "Street S vivors," Lynyrd Skytlyrd's plane crash outside Gillsburg, Miss.. Three me bers, Ronnie Van Zant, Steve Gaines, a Cassie Gaines, were killed and the r injured. The band would never be I same afterwards.

On Aug. 16, 1977, Elvis Pres was found dead in his home in Gra land, Memphis, Tenn.. It is a sort ofl ter irony that the last true year of high point of rock'n'roll should also the last year of the King of rock'n'roll

Page 11: TRACK BOBCAT 12



ack and Field Heads Outside

· that the indoor track sea­l ts ended, and the weather has

d up, the MSU track and field heading outside to compete

outdoor track season. The ma­f the indoor track team com­

. putdoors as well. This year the s looking really strong coming

¥ successful indoor season, es­y with the addition of some

ihletes who red-shirted the in­c:.ieason. nm expecting the team to per­

-.Irather well because we have ~· athletes involved in the t rack

field program," said junior ·l'er Autumn Domitrovich. \>ving the events outdoors

e > a couple of changes in the :and the addition of the javelin mammer throw. The throwers

mpers are always strong, and es competing in the javelin and

mer throw have been training all ~. anxious to get a chance to

ete. t week, the women of MSU

Gonzaga, Montana and East­Vashington, and the men beat

iaga and Eastern Washington, ·ng that they will be a force to

tkoned with in the Big Sky Con­u:ce this season. With a team this tuned and ready, this outdoor ~ season should be an exciting :;;Here is what's going on for each

1 n's Distance: "ith the outdoor season still in rly weeks, the distance runners

an incredibly difficult phase, ~g to deal with still-cold weath­Iany distance runners compete -oss-counrry, indoor track and .ioor track, which means they are ie midst of a very long season, ~till going strong. ast week Nick Arwood won both

the i500- and 5000-meter runs in Missoula. Watch for him as well as Tyler Noland, Jake Rose an<l Devin McDowell this season. They are al­ready doing well.

Women's Distance: Senior Kayla Larson, a Big Sky

Conference placer, is red-shirting this outdoor season due to an in­jury. But because of the depth, the women's distance is still looking strong with solid finishes in all of the distance events this past weekend. Freshman Carly Selleck, Sara Fred­erickson, Morgan Dunley and senior Elisabeth Driscoll are some names to look out for.

Men's Sprints: Dan Johnson is one of the biggest

standouts on the outdoor team, and Kevin Ludwig finished fourth in the hundred-meter dash this weekend. The addition of senior Steve Heberly, who red-shirted during the indoor season will also be key in the event area. Sophomore Ben Soukup and ju­nior Scott Peterson will be key forces in the hurdles.

With really strong runners all around the men's sprints should do really well.

Women's Sprints: Juniors Autumn Domitrovich,

Olivia Rider and Kelsey Cooley are already showing a lot of promise, putting up solid performances in the dashes last weekend at the invite. Ju­nior Amanda DeHaan won both hur­dles events as well.

Look for key contributions from junior Toni Quenell and senior Fawn Kirkpatrick. They round out a sprint team that looks to be extremely com­petitive in the conference this sea­son.

Men's Jumps: The men's jumps team is packed

with talent this season. Mike Green and Dustin Chichosz finished in the top five last weekend in the high jump, and Cichosz is coming off a Big Sky Conference Meet top eight plac­ing. Green also finished high in long jump. Nick Morrow won pole vault last weekend and is definitely a name to look for this season. Kevin Lud­wig, also competing in the sprints and who also red-shirted last season, keeps improving on t riple jump and should perform well, too.

Women's Jumps: National champion pole vaulter

Ellie Rudy looks to prepare for Olym­pic trials and will take her outdoor red-shirt season, but there is a great team left to keep posting points for the 'Cats, with six of the top nine fin­ishes in pole vault last weekend com­ing from MSU.

Kelsey Cooley is giving strong performances in the jumps as well as sprints so far. Other competitors that will do really well are Ashley Kropp, Brittany Speirs, Amy Plummer, Stac­ey Irvine and Courtney Austin, along with the rest of the women's jump team.

Men's Throws: With the addition of javelin and

hammer throw for the outdoor sea­son, the throws event got quite a bit bigger. The men's throws team is awesome this year and packed with talented individuals. Nick Lam, Na­than Palmer and Dan Van Swearin-

gen all qualified for NCAA regionals in just one meet. The javelin team is strong once again and is expected to perform really well at both the re­gional and national level. Pat Ecker­son, Taylor Henson, Casey Claussen and Jake Stevens should add a lot to the team this year.

Women's Throws: The women's throws team is one

of the strongest in the track program and the conference for that matter. Kim Berg qualified for NCAA region­als last week, and the women's team consistently placed in the top rank­ings of the meet, a feat that they are expected to repeat at most meets. Karen Helvey, Kirsten Lee, Kris Schaffer, Allison Jones, among many other women throwers, are expected to perform well this season. The tal­ented MSU throws team is definitely something worth seeing.

The track team at MSU is not only one of the largest, but also one of the most talented. The team is packed with individuals that train year-round to compete at top physi­cal condition while also maintaining some of the highest student athletes GPA's around the country. They con sistently remain one of the strongest teams in the Big Sky Conference, and this outdoor season they are defi· nitely going to do all they can to con­tinue the tradition.

"Come enjoy the warm spring weather and watch people run fast, jump high/far, and throw heavy ob­jects," said Ludwig.


Page 12: TRACK BOBCAT 12


by Kim Knege,.

MEN'S TENNIS The Montana State men's tennis team lost a 5-2 decision to Weber State last Fri­

day, and then took on Idaho State the next day and tallied a 6-1 win. They will take this week off and gear up for the Grizzlies in a couple of weeks.


TRACK AND FIELD After a week in Missoula, the Bobcat track and field squads will host the MSU In­

vitational on Sarurday at the track and field complex in Bozeman. Last week, the Bob­cat throwers dominated the dual meet as five competitors qualified for the regional meet.

1 Pregnant Woman + Fetal Development Facb + Abortion Facts +All Opltons

= 1 Infonned Woman

\ n111t1 I'. lur/.;i,./1 dismissed Acun.1'~ right to know the liiotogical facts aliout her preborn bab\, :\lbinfurmcd b her doctor, Acuna rcgreb tl;e abortion \\hich ended the life of her child. W\'\W.teenb1eaks.com click Pregnancy, l ileB--1 Birth.

Get The Facts! G. V. Right To Life P. o Box 634. Belgrode Ml

The Office of International Programs presents ...

Fulbright Info Session Juniors, seniors and grad st udents! Learn about an excellent, paid

grant opportunity to conduct research overseas after graduat ion!

Wednesday, April 15th

12:15- 1 pm

SUB 273

The Montana State women's tennis team will hit the road for what could pos. bly be one of the toughest road stretches of the season. On Friday, they will travel Portland State for a conference battle with the Vikings that begins at 4 p.m. They'll then visit Washington State on Sarurday for a 10 a.m. contest against the Cougars. T Lady 'Cats will then swing through Missoula on Sunday as they take on the Grizzl at10 a.m.


Call now for a reservationl 388-612!

Com.e in f or our new L'U:NC:J{ menu items 11 : 0 0 - 3 : 00 P:M

Join us for weekend: 6reaifast/ Cuncft Sat-Sun: B:oo - 2:00 P:M

Syeci.aCty sanawicfi.es and: new wrays

'Unique 6ur9ers and: c fi.icR.en sand:wicftes

Souys ana SaCacCs


Page 13: TRACK BOBCAT 12

25th Annual MSU

Student Research Celetiration


(Formerly, Undergraduate Sc/10/a~r~s.w;Wf,~~~-,.,,._

MARK YOUR CALENDARS ... by Kim K1"ieger

'ho/What: Graduate & undergraduate students from all disciplines will be presenting

their research and creative activities at the Student Research Celebration!

Tiger: A Tribute Well Deserved

When/Where: Tuesday, April 15th

In SUB Ballrooms B. C. and D.

Poster Session I: 9:00 am - 12:30 pm

Poster Session II: 1 :30 - 5:00 pm


For 1\!fore Information. Please Visit the USP Website: l\ 1ni~ montana.edu/usp

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Tiger Woods. Jim Furyk. Zach John­son. Adam Scott.

I am guaranteeing that these names and faces will flash up on the tele­vision screen daily as the 2008 Masters Championship begins today at Augusta National.

Drew Weaver. I'm not going to guar­antee that his name or face will appear on the T.V., but it should.

Mark this on the calendar that, almost a year ago to the day, Drew Weaver was walking to class 100 yards away from Norris Hall on the campus of Virginia Tech. Screams and sounds of what he thought were bombs ultimately led him and his teammate to the library where he stayed for nearly four hours.

Weaver watched in horror out of a li­brary window as students jumped from their classroom windows for safety, also watching as others were carried out of the building on stretchers. During these hours, the students kept getting word of how many people had lost their lives, and by the hour, the numbers increased. Weaver was horrified by the events, but what hit home the most for the golf standout was the fact that had the shoot­ings occurred a day later, he would have been the one sitting in Norris Hall at 9:30 a.m. for a class.

But the dust settled and 32 in­nocent people lost their lives that day. A day that Weaver won't forget.

A week after the tragedy, Weav­er and his Hokie teammates won the

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ACC Tournament title in honor of those that lost their lives, though they would all take it back if what happened on April 16 never did.

Weaver qualified for the Brit­ish Amateur Championships held two months after the shootings and went into the tournament wearing a badge with the Virginia Tech emblem and the number 32. Ranked 181st among ama­teurs, Weaver went into the tournament with hopes of playing well for his school - and play well he did.

The first American do to so in 28 years, Weaver capped off a magical week with a win as he punched his ticket to the 2007 British Open as well as the 2008 Masters Championship. Though the Open didn't go as well as planned, Weaver will tee it up this week at Augus­ta among the worlds best golfers.

As he will take to the links at the beautiful course full of amazing memo­ries, he will never forget the memories that are written into 32 stones at the cen­ter of the campus.

And he will play in honor of those students that lost their lives on April 16, 2007. With the badge still on his bag, Drew Weaver's caddy will carry the orange and brown golf bag on his shoul­der during the tournament.

And he will carry the names of those stones in his heart for the rest of his life, in every golf tournament he has the opportunity to play in.

L D Und-r Jadra's Sushi Bar • Reservations Suggested oc.11.es oJ.vn '" - , Sunda _ 71wrsdav s:3o. 9:00 • Frida & aturdcw 5:30 - 9:30 ·JOI Ea l Main· 522-8814

Page 14: TRACK BOBCAT 12



1 3 9

5 2 8 4

3 5

5 1 6 4


8 3 7 4 6

2 9

1 9 2 3

7 6 3 5


Job Fair Jamboree

Wednesday Apri , 2 08 0 am - 5 pm

Ga la in Coun y Fairgroun s Sponsored by:

(hronide ----OZW...tte ---Bozeman JSEC

(Jo S rvice Employers Committee)

For more 1nform tion c It Bozeman Job Service 582-9200

Or vi tour web it for Inform tlon o participating employ

nt na1ob u Boz



by Fawn Kirkpahick

A Lack of Integrity

Is there no integrity in the world? What happened to self respect? I am per­sonally disgusted and embarrassed at the wa:y many Americans have chosen to represent themselves. There are several respectable ways to express your dislike with political policies and the current administration. but being a belligerent idiot is not on the list.

My most personal e.."\.-perience with this Neanderthal-like display of opinion was at the John Tester/Conrad Bums/Stan Jones debate in the Fall of 2006. The disrespect that people showed to then U.S. Sen. Conrad Bums was sick­ening.

I was fur-

he is still the currant leader of the great· est nation in the world and that is some­thing that deserves respect.

This is not simply a nationa. issue. America saw how cruel people can be. during the airing of the Miss Universe pageant in 200 7. When MISS

America's name was announced the in­ternational crowed booed her presence on stage. This is a freaking beauty pag­eant. Racheal Smith does not represen· American foreign polices. I wonder, in what realm of what universe 1s that an: effective way to get your political views across? Attacking a contestant in a beau ty pageant? Mature.

ther repulsed and astonished at that debate when I saw members of the MSU faculty stand up and boo Conrad Burns before, during, after he spoke. The panic­ular members I saw

"Even Sen. Ted Kennedy's presence could not be a reason

for me to boo a political figure"

acting like pissed-off monkeys were respected members of the Montana State academic circle. It's a wonder where people get the idea that it is appropriate to act this way.

The recent event that has sparked the current irritation I feel can be attributed to the first pitch at a base­ball game. Baseball: "America's favorite pastime." Like any other sport, baseball should be an example how people can come together and compete against one another with respect and dignity, not only for themselves, but also for their opponents.

Isn't that what sports are about?

Appropriately so, President Bush was accorded the honor to throw out the first pitch for the Washington Nationals at their opening game on Sunday March 30. Upon his entrance into National Park, many members of the crowd proceeded to boo rum.

I gPt it. Presidel"t Bush 1s not on everyone's good list right now. but re ally. Booing the President of the United States? I am truly embarrassed. I love this country and V.'11: defend it ·with ev­erything inside me, and even if he is not the most popular American president,

tion when some one they are no

are not fond of is present and speakingi · to shut up.

Nel\.'1: time that obnoxious, politice hack who thinks everyone is dying ti hear hisfher awesome opinion that h pulled off of CNN early that day goes t speak, ne/she should think again, sav themselves the embarrassment and shi: up. No one will force someone agaim their will to publicly suppon sorneon they adamantly disagree with, but no on is making those despicable few, who giV the rest of the politically active crowd bad name, act like they do.

It is no secret that I tend to lea a little on the conservative side. Th does not take away from the fact that would treat any political leader with tl respect he,'she deserves if I was in the presence. I might not be seen sporru "Baracko-wear" if I was going to me Obama. but you can bet I i.1;ouldn't Y obscenities, boo. or act in any othen'll that would compromise my own perso al integrity.

Even Sen. Ted Kennedy s prcsen could not be reason for me to boo a P litical figure - and that is saying som thing.

Page 15: TRACK BOBCAT 12



d the distinct honor of repre-7 the J\SMSU Exponent and MSU

t annual fancy Mansfield Metcalf r atic dinner in Butte. The dinner ic.nally just for Democratic donors

her ups in the party to drink and ooze" it up with other Democrats. ar was a lot different. This year

1 ~mocrats somehow were able to · de the final two Democratic presi­ict candidates to come and speak.

, journey started out at the metal . •ors with Secret Service agents at • int doors of the Butter Civic Cen­

s the standard drill: empty your s and step through the magical detector and hope you don't get j, My photographer didn't make it; ld to be wanded. Cce inside, I found out that there Jing to be a reception for donors in ck of the Civic Center in this secret

• After wandering down a strange ~y lined with Secret Service, I ed into a room filled with the most

11rful Democrats in the state ofMon­walked up to the lieutenant gover-

) -id his new wife to congratulate him l s recent marriage and introduce

co the Exponent photographer. I srely able to get a greeting out and

1 id shake before the Secret Service a :J ruin my fun.

'le Secret Service come in all sizes nJhapes. The only way anyone can ~em apart from some guy in a suit is . ct that they all have shaved heads :arbuds. Jama's speech was truly amaz­

j)bama didn't read his speech, but . r had a memorized version that he

:·nued to add too extemporaneously. :dn't just speak about inspiration he raid out numerous plans for Ameri· ~ne of his greatest ideas was a $4000 '.ln credit and, in return, students

to perform various community · ces. Obama argued that it is impor­cto start investing in our future and

11rica again. bama also wanted to creates mil­

" :jobs in America, many in Montana, 9\lvesting in green energy. Butte re­iy was able to get a German compa-' open a factory that building wind

.; and wind turbines for generating · i energy. Jbama was actually pretty funny,

"not in that normal corny politician · . He joked about getting one of those •top hair cuts that Montana Sen. Jon •:er is famous for. Obama told the

crowd of Democrats that our governor should probably have his own late night television show because of how quick and witty he was. He also promised to come back to Montana and learn how to fly fish.

Hillaryread a s tandard stump speech. Regardless, who ever wrote her speech did do a good job citing elements in Montana. Hillary mentioned the Gover­nor and told the crowd that in New York people like quoting "Schweitzerism."

Hillary's speech was good; it attacked President Bush for having failed policies and argued that John McCain just wants to continue those policies for another four years. But her speech just cannot compete with Obama's.

The fact is that Obama's talk sur­passed all of my expectations. I didn't expect him to talk at all about Native Americans or tell a story about how his mother died at 53 of cancer. Apparently while she was in the hospital Obama's mother was trying to fill out insurance forms. The insurance companies appar­ently never did insure her citing her ill­ness as a pre-existing condition so that the insurance companies wouldn't have to pay for her care or her death.

Obama's speech felt open, honest, and laid back. It wasn't a normal stump speech given by politicians or, if it was, it was just very well hidden.

Hillary attacked Obama numerous times throughout her speech, but she did not mention his name. She talked about how America needs a president ready on day one to clean up the mess Bush is leaving behind. She also attacked Obama by telling the crowd of Democrats that inspiration and making speeches isn't enough to fix the real problems that American faces today.

The fact is that Hillary, in many ways, is more conservative than John McCain. She attacks Obama like a Republican, shamelessly, in every speech she gives and on the TV with commercials trying to scare voters into voting for her. And she also voted for the Iraq war.

The evening was amazing. My pho­tographer was able to get up close and personal taking pictures of Obama. She was even able to shake his hand as he was leaving. She told me that it was a good firm grip; he pumped his hand up and down twice then moved on to hug a senior citizen. I am so very jealous of that senior citizen.

Crossword ACROSS

1 Track circuits 5 Fem.'s

counterpart 9 Sw1tt1y

14 Arabian sultanate

15 Bruins' sch. 16 Russian villa 17 Kelly or Tierney 18 Cuff fastener 19 Skimpy skirts 20 Range 22 Permanent

occupant 24 Enthusiasm 26 Pipe buildup 27 Came into view 31 Pay increases 36 Prevent 37 Train trouble 39 John Smith,

perhaps 42 Outer edge 43 Malicious ill will 44 Man from

Memphis 47 Last letter 48 Heir's 1nhentance 49 Flock manager 52 Merchandise

label 54 Actress Mia 55 Over1oyed 60 Pealed 64 Teriyaki or

pesto 65 Fabled canal 67 Forum wear 68 Rot-resistant

wood 69 Soap bubbles 70 Black,

poetically 71 Marsh grasses 72 Give off 73 Stood up

DOWN 1 Theater area 2 Wall St. letters 3 Utter

breathlessly 4 Reaction to

ragweed 5 Colonel 1n Clue 6 Take steps 7 Disparaging


® 2007 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved. 8/1 /07

8 Military school student

9 Military leaders 10 Settled a debt 11 Complexion woe 12 Goatee site 13 Bridge seat 21 Teachers' org. 23 Rani's warp 25 Lascivious

looks 27 Lessen 28 Loses color 29 Write letter by

letter 30 Loses moisture 32 Little devil 33 Confiscate 34 Be admitted 35 Gallant mount 38 Indian nannies 40 Literary

miscellany 41 Residents of a

new region 45 Tight closure 46 Most tidy 50 Golf instructor

Solutions 3 s Otl l il~3 1 S a 3 3 ti N 0 s 3 s a n s t1 3 a 1 v v ~ 0 i 3 I ti 3 3 :J n v s

1 1 o'l • a3 1 1 a 3 I ti H i - v ti v s ~ \f i a ti 3~ S • 3 i v i s 3 3 3 Z NV 3 s s 3 N N 3 i 3 i I d S -~ I ti • S V I 1 v i N 3 ~ 1 I V tl~tl v 8 s 3 s I V t1 • 03tlV3d d \f

ti v i 1 v 3Z -i N 3

~~ iH~~ 1 3 .l x 3.

s I N 3 N 3 D v H :J va v1:Jn N vwo 3 :J \f dV :JSV~ s d v 1

51 Reins attachment

53 Gaggle units 55 Russian ruler 56 Hearty's partner 57 Ill-mannered 58 Decorated wrth

frosting 59 Ear membrane 61 Graywolf 62 Ids' companions 63 Laertes or

Ophelia 66 A mean Amin

Flyfishing Gear Swap Fri, Sat, Sun, April 18,19, & 20

O Bring your new or used equipment to sell between April 7- 17.

8 Come in April 18-20 for the best bargains on new and used gear.

.::.. . t 'itU8"1100t F~ ~ Hours: Fri, oon-6pm ..,~\t ~

Sat & Sun, 8am-6pm ~ O Sell gear & collect

70% cash or lOO'l'o shop credit. F ! A ~.W. Smlc•

Page 16: TRACK BOBCAT 12

IE Do you think MSU is the best university in

the Stare and aren't afraid to say it? If so, we

want you as an MSU AdvoCat!! Applications

for ADVOCATS are available at Ask Us or the Of­

fice of Admissions in 2.01 SUB due by 5:00 pm

on April 18th.

Help Wanted:

It's not too early to start thinking about

summer employment! Glacier Raft Company/Glacier Outdoor

Center is looking for enthusiastic individuals to

work this summer_ Jobs are available in guiding.

retail, reserv~tions, and photo sales. Work near

Glacier Natiom:? Park (800)235-6-81 aleic@gla­


Big Sky Nanny Nen~'Ork

Summer nannies needed for Livingston,

Darby, Missoula and Jackson Hole Wy. Please

call 4o6-677 2-66

Member Service Representative/feller

Rocky Mountain Credit Union is looking

for candidate who enjoys working with people

and will be responsible for teller cransactions,

providing assistance to members, and e..'--plain­ing products/setvices. We offer a competitive

salary and benefits. Must have good credit.

Send cover letter. resume, and salary history to

[email protected]. EOE.

For Sale: Least Expensive Townhouse in Bozeman

near MSU zBed Townhouse in Great location-

near MSU. Ne.v paint and Pergo floor. Loft style

master. Bedrooms have Jack & Jill Bathroom

Living room w / vaulted ceiling. Large Deck.

S168,soo Tripp, Realtor, PruMT 579-6978

LEATHERHEAOS (PG •3) 120•00 6<45930

PROM N GHT (PG-13) 21 PG 13) 130 3•5 5558001D15 HD •20 710 1DD5

SrREEr KINGS (R) STOP LOSS (R) 145 • 15 71l0 g •5 2 00 • 30 7 20 1D.10

SMART PEOPLE (R) DRIUBIT TAYLOR (PG 13 100 330 550 8.ID10:30 110 J•O 555 815 1D30

THE RUINS (R) HORTON t<EARS A l'.l<O (Gl 1 15 3 20 5·30 HS 10 20 •2 55 3 10 5 20 130 9 •O

Nlt,IS ISLAND (PG) 1D.OOO BC (PG13) 12•5 300 5.15 740 955 155•256551000



Cloverfield Thursday• Friday• Saturday

7:00 & 9:00 pm S!ir"""r - 4.00pnt(!I}



7:00 & 9:30 PM

Procrastinator Theatre Room 125 Linfield

Download a Screening Pass at

UberDuzi.com or Pick up a Screening Pass at the ASMSU Office (next to " Ask-Us")

Hosted By The ASMSU Procrastinator Theatre

UberDuzi.c m

Golf Conditioning: Athletic Flexibi 1ity & Classes held on Wednesdays Foam Roller

from 2:10-3:00 pm.Classes Start April 2nd and run Workshop: through April 23rd. Workshop held on Monday Ap I Cost as $20, due at time of 7th from 11.00 - 11 :50 am. registration. Hurry in, there Class meets at the Recreat anal are only 10 openings m the Sports and Frtness Office. class! Sign up in the Sign up m the Recreational Recreational Sports and Sports and Fitness Office n the Fitness Office in the Hosaeus Hosaeus Recreat on Center. Recreation Center. Registration is FREE!!!

lntramurals Tennis Doubles­Reg1strat1on· Apnl 7-11 Begins: April 14 Track Meet Reg strat1on. Apnl 16-22 Begins. Apnl 23 2 Person Golf Scramble­Reg1strat1on: Apnl 21-25 Begins: April 26

Group Fitness: New Classes, New Times -check out our newly added classes on the Group Fitness Schedule!!! New classes include: Cardio Funk, Boot Camp, Carc:ho Supnse, P1lates, Hydro Fitness, and Sweat & Sculpt. For a com­plete schedule of days and times visit our website @ www.montana.edu/getfit.

Stressed about finals? Start reviewing NOW with an ASMSU Tutor! Stop by SUB 281 to see about getting help in your classes! 994-2933