THU MAY. 23, 2013
An evolution of
CONFIDENCE Photo: Brian Achenbach/Iowa State Daily Special Olympics athlete Kim Lively practices bocce ball at the Mainstream Living Center on May 20, 2013.
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2 | TABLE OF CONTENTS | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
Table of contents 3.....Poll: What are your summer plans? 4.....One-on-one: Hal Pittman 5.....Historic Building .6.....Editorial: Special Olympics unify
10 ....An evolution of confidience 12....Classifieds .14....Games 16....Calendar: Daily by the day
The information in the log comes from the ISU and City of Ames police departments’ records. All those accused of violating the law are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Stephen King musical comes to Ames Stephens Auditorium began ticket sales for an upcoming production by Stephen King, John Mellencamp and T Bone Burnett on Friday, May 17. Ghost Brothers of Darkland County is a production written by famous author Stephen King and is described as a “southern gothic, supernatural musical.” It will start to tour American cities in the Midwest and Southeast in October, and make one tour stop in Ames. “They put a date on hold on March 17 for the production with AEG Live, and based on their availability we ended up with Saturday, November 2,” said Mark North, general manager of the Iowa State Center. The production has been in the making for 13 years, and offers a blues and folk music score by John Mellencamp and T Bone Burnett. It is inspired by a story told to Stephen King by John Mellencamp regarding his lake cabin
in Indiana. Years before, there had been a fight between two brothers over a girl whom they both loved. One of the brothers ended up killing the other by accident, and soon after, died in a car crash with the same girl. King created his own story set in Lake Belle Reve, Miss., that balances between two pairs of brothers. The older pair is of two deceased brothers, Jack and Andy, who died in a murder/suicide. The brothers now haunt a cabin where their younger brother, Joe, lives. Joe lives with his two sons, Drake and Frank. The living brothers are entering into the same fate as their late uncles. The March news release also talked about Booth’s ideas for this musical. “I want the emphasis to be on this fantastic score and our great singers and how the story advances us from song to song,”
Ejim to declare Special Olympics open ISU men’s basketball forward Melvin Ejim will declare the 2013 Iowa Special Olympics officially open on Thursday, May 23. Ejim will serve as the Honorary Games Chair for the 2013 games. “I’m excited to learn and cheer on the athletes and it’s exciting they want me to be there and I can participate in what is going on,” Ejim said. “Anytime you’re in a position that you can
impact another person, it’s a great feeling.” As the Honorary Games Chair, Ejim holds the honor of declaring the games open for competition at the conclusion of the Parade of Athletes at Hilton Coliseum. As the Honorary Games Chair, Ejim holds the honor of declaring the games open for competition at the conclusion of the Parade of Athletes at Hilton Coliseum.
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Byron Carter, 20, of West Des Moines, was arrested on a warrant held by another agency at the 2600 block of Lincoln Way (reported at 11:16 p.m.). Andrew Moore, 21, 4912 Mortensen Road Apt 632, was arrested and charged with public intoxication and interference with official acts at State Gymnasium (reported at 11:57 p.m.). Jordan Ferch, 20, 1170 Jonquill Ave., of Kellogg, was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Campus Avenue and Lincoln Way (reported at 11:55 p.m.). Anthony Korum, 20, 10717 Louisiana Ave., of Bloomington, was arrested and charged with underage consumption of alcohol at Colorado Avenue (reported at 11:45 p.m.). Brandon Carlson, 18, 135 Student Affairs, was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Hunt Street (reported at 11:30 p.m.). Elizabeth Jervik, 19, Young Hall, of Brookings, S.D., was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Welch Avenue and Chamberlain Street (reported at 11:58 p.m.). Landon Camp, 18, 2271 Rustic Ave., of Winterset, was arrested and charged with operating while under the influence and leaving the scene of a traffic accident at Grand Avenue
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and Lincoln Way (reported at 11:51 p.m.).
Austin Anderson, 20, of Sioux City, was arrested and charged with possession of drug paraphernalia at Beach Road and Lincoln Way (reported at 11:23 p.m.).
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Amanda Baker, 20, 2139 Hancock Drive, of Boone, was arrested and charged with underage consumption of alcohol at Welch Avenue (reported at 11:13 p.m.). Joseph Michels, 19, 1872 350th St., of Osage, was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Welch Avenue (reported at 10:50 p.m.). Brandon Simkins, 19, 516 9th St., of Aplington, was arrested and charged with public intoxication at Stanton Avenue (reported at 11:15 p.m.). Austin Nicolaus, 18, 1203 Glenn St., of Applington, was arrested and charged with criminal mischief, public intoxication and underage consumption by a minor at Stanton Avenue (reported at 11:15 p.m.). Jack Cordes, 19, 17386 230th St., of Allison, was arrested and charged for public intoxication at Welch Avenue (reported at 11:15 p.m.). Arthur Randolph, 19, 1415 Des Moines St., of Des Moines, was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Welch Avenue (reported at 10:50 p.m.). Caden Walsh, 19, 9614 University Ave., of Cedar Falls, was arrested and charged with underage possession of alcohol at Welch Avenue (reported at 10:48 p.m.). Tyler Raygor, 21, 2613 Hunt St., was arrested and charged with party nuisance at Hunt Street (reported at 12:01 a.m.).
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Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | FACES IN THE CROWD | 3
FacesintheCrowd What do you plan to do with your summer? Jamison DiSalvio Senior Majoring in communication studies
Jill Brokhammer Junior Majoring in biology “Life guard and take classes.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/Iowa State Daily
“Play a lot of ultimate Frisbee and try to work.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/Iowa State Daily
Dr. Rod Rebarcak Dr. Matt Cross Dr. Ben Winecoff
Neckyour & Back •deal Headaches • Extremities Let be known. Let your deal be known. Let your deal be known. WALK-IN CARE Let your deal be known. Let your deal be known. or by appointment Let your deal be known. Let your deal be known. E. of Culvers Let your deal be known. CH ICE Mondaybe to Saturday Let your deal known. 515.233.2263 | backcareiowa.com Student
Danielle Holmes Junior Majoring in criminal justice
Jorden Dannen Junior Majoring in chemical engineering
“Do schoolwork and work.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/Iowa State Daily
“Take summer classes and work a summer job or internship.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/ Iowa State Daily
Daniel Obren Sophomore Majoring in chemical engineering
Tatton Phillips Senior Majoring in agricultural business
“Take a few summer classes and work to make some money.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/ Iowa State Daily
“Work in Mid Iowa Co-Op.” Photo: Brandi Boyett/Iowa State Daily
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4 | ONE-ON-ONE | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
One-on-one Special Olympics Iowa Director Hal Pittman By Beau.Berkley @iowastatedaily.com 2013 marks the first year Special Olympics Iowa will be under the care of president and CEO, Hal Pittman. Before becoming president and CEO of Special Olympics Iowa, Pittman served more than 20 years in the United States Navy, eventually ascending to the role of Rear Adm., the highest attainable rank in his field. The Special Olympics Iowa Summer Games are being held in Ames, May 23-25. You were a Rear Adm. in the Navy prior to your role as CEO and president of Special Olympics Iowa. What experiences in the Navy brought you to the Special Olympics? In my off time, I spent a lot of time coaching and writing about sports training. In uniform, I ran a sports diplomacy program in Afghanistan and worked closely with the Afghan National Olympic Committee and helped to get them training from U.S coaches, getting them money to help refurbish their olympic stadium and other facilities. We also took a number of the people on the committee to the U.S. so they could see what first class sports programs and training look like. I wanted to work in sports management when I retired; that was my vision and my goal, and the opportunity to work for the Special Olympics was just icing on the cake. It was an opportunity to go from serving our country in a national security capacity, to serving the people who are less fortunate than the rest of us and provide them with programs that help them.
How has the transition been so far? Fantastic. I love it. I love getting up every morning and going to work. It’s the best job I could have ever imagined.
You also serve as the director for AAU Strength Sports. How do you balance your time? I compete in masters level power lifting and I train, I also train my son and other people, so that is a hobby I will be doing no matter what. It just so happens that I have ascended to a certain level where I have contacts that can help people promote those sports or ideas and so if I can help them, I will, but quite honestly, it’s not a full time gig. It’s not a job, it’s a volunteer position. I go to a board meeting a couple times a year or sit in on
a conference call to monitor the way that AAU Powerlifting, AAU Weightlifting and the AAU Combine are progressing. It’s a volunteer activity not unlike your local neighborhood watch.
Iowa State and the Special Olympics have been working together since 1984. How do you think both benefit from each other? I think it’s a wonderful relationship. There are many Iowa State students over the years who have volunteered and have been apart of Special Olympics. This year actually had the highest amount of money raised at the Polar Plunge when it raised $137,000 for special olympics and that’s the students. The students get such a benefit from helping those who are intellectually disabled, whether they have a personal connection or not. It’s just a wonderfully, synergistic relationship that continues to grow and prosper. The community really comes out to support it and it’s just a great event.
What are your future plans for the organization? What we will be doing after the games is refining our strategic plan for the organization, figuring out where we want to go as an organization. There’s still a lot to be determined. It’s how we can best serve the 11,000 intellectually disabled athletes that participate in our events. It’s going to be a long, painstaking process because strategic planning is never easy and never quick. I’d really like to develop a plan that takes us up to the 50th anniversary of Special Olympics Iowa in 2018.
Accolades Academic: Graduate of Appalachian State University Master of Arts degree in Journalism and Public Affairs from American University Seminar XXI Fellow with Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Center for International Studies Graduate of executive education programs at Harvard University, Georgetown University, University of Virginia and the Center for Creative Leadership. Military: Defense Superior Service Medal Defense Meritorious Service Medal Meritorious Service Medal Joint Service Commendation Medal Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal
Photo courtesy of Miranda Cantrell Hal Pittman is the President and CEO of Special Olympics Iowa. He has also held other communications positions such as Director of Communications, Director of Public Affairs, and Special Assistant to the Vice Chairman of the U.S. Armed Forces.
Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | HISTORY | 5
History on Campus: Lied Recreation Athletic Center Lied Recreation serves more than fitness purpose By Madison.Martin @iowastatedaily.com A huge part of student life at Iowa State University is the Lied Recreation Athletic Center. The facility provides general workout equipment such as treadmills and weight gear along with multiple sport courts and two indoor tracks. In 1990, the structure was opened on campus as the “Recreation Athletic Center.” A donation of $5 million from the Hixon Foundation Trust to the university resulted in the facility being renamed to its present “Lied Recreation
Athletic Center.” Ernst F. Lied, a real estate developer, was the founder of the trust. During the years, Lied Recreation Athletic Center has had many updates of different degrees and calibers. Most recently, the third floor of the facility underwent a major facelift, which included new flooring, ceiling, lights and cardio and weight equipment. Lied has hosted many events during the past years, as well. The Big 12 Indoor Track and Field Championships were held at the facility in 1998, 2000 and 2007. The Iowa Special Olympics have held their summer games at Iowa State for quite a few years, using Lied’s facilities for some of the events. The center is also the home to the men’s and women’s track and field teams.
Photo: Brian Achenbach/Iowa State Daily The Lied Recreation Athletic Center serves more than just fitness purposes. The center is also the home of the indoor track and field team and serves as a practice facility for clubs and sports teams.
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Thursday, May 23, 2013 Editor: Haley Gross email@example.com Iowa State Daily
Photo: Courtesy of specialolympics.org The Special Olympics Iowa Summer Games are held in Ames each year. Thousands of athletes come from across the state to compete in different Olympic-style games.
Special Olympics unifies community Summer Games brings Ames together
With the start of the Special Olympics in Ames, the city will be flooded with approximately 2,700 athletes and their accompanying fans and family. Businesses in the area, especially restaurants, will be benefited by the many visitors. However, the Special Olympics are a huge event that brings more than just a temporary population boom to the Ames community. Though the majority of the Special Olympics is organized and handled by its large staff — made up of coaches, directors Editorial Board
and other individuals — the event is heavily dependent on the aid of willing volunteers from Ames and surrounding areas. These volunteers awaken an element of giving in the city of Ames, which otherwise is often dormant. Whether the volunteers are various Ames businesses, unaffiliated individuals or students of Iowa State University, they are proving themselves as extraordinary citizens through their unpaid contribution. Though the events begin this week, it is never too late to get involved in volunteer work. The Special Olympics of Iowa website can start po-
Stephen Koenigsfeld, editor-in-chief Hailey Gross, opinion editor
tential volunteers in the right direction. Whether or not you get involved in this year’s Special Olympics of Iowa, the organization and accompanying spirit of unity can spark future volunteer endeavors in the Ames community. Though volunteering is the most obvious or direct way of helping the Special Olympics of Iowa, there are other ways to support the event. By simply being a spectator, you can promote the Special Olympics and show support for the thousands of amazing athletes that compete. A schedule of sporting events and competitions for
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the week can be found on the Special Olympics of Iowa website. If there is a sport you’re particularly interested in, or maybe if you just have a few free hours, go watch. The Special Olympics are an occasion to bring together not only people of Ames, but also people of entirely different backgrounds. By supporting or spectating, you can promote the feeling of unity and strength for which the Special Olympics strive. On the bottom of the Iowa Special Olympics homepage is the statement that reads: “If you are a fan of sports that create unity, athletes who
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inspire and connections that foster acceptance, then you are already a fan of Special Olympics.” The athletes, coaches, volunteers and spectators of the Iowa Special Olympics all contribute to the overwhelming sense of unity. We are fortunate that, as students or residents of Ames, Iowa, we can be a small part of this wonderful event. Whether through volunteering, donating or simply spectating, all of us have an opportunity here in Ames to foster that spirit of acceptance and compassion.
Online feedback may be used if first name and last name, major and year in school are included in the post. Feedback posted online is eligible for print in the Iowa State Daily.
Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | OPINION | 7
A new and necessary language
Photo: Courtesy of Thinkstock Coding could be the next big “language” people start learning. While forigen languages are important, learning HTML could be just as valuable.
Skills such as swift typing, Microsoft Office proficiency and bilingualism are no longer considered by employers to be “bonuses.” A variety of skills such as these have become a collectable and necessary array of attributes for getting a job. Individuals involved in job hunting often spend thousands of dollars on classes or software that will help them acquire these resume fillers. Picking up a new language might equate to an attractive new bullet point on your tidy resume, but depending on your career field, it may not be something that you ever really utilize. However, there is a language of sorts that nearly everyone can take advantage of. As we advance further into the 21st century, coding is the newest and most important language you can acquire. Unlike Spanish or Chinese, coding is a “language” that doesn’t cross country borders so much as it permeates each and every country. Whether it’s HTML or CSS (or whatever prevalent coding language develops in the next few decades) coding is a “language” that is quickly becoming universal. Over a decade after the 90s dot-com craze, the internet continues to flourish. It’s unheard of for a successful business, organization or
By Hailey.Gross @iowastatedaily.com individual not to have a website. Coding is the language of website building; in this era, it contains the power of (virtual) creation. Sure, coding is pretty neat. But why are employers looking for it? As with all other skills, it advertises versatility. The various languages of coding are becoming more and more relevant to an increasingly large number of professions; as a result, employers are eager to see that a potential employee has this ability. Like any other skill set, web development languages must be learned. However, there’s often no need to sign up for pricey classes or get scammed into purchasing expensive instructional software. HTML code is relatively simple to learn, and can definitely be self-taught with the aide of some relatively affordable tools. The best of these tools, especially for those of us who learn through words, are the various instructional books that have been written by HTML and CSS experts during the surge of web-building. Thomas Frank, a recent ISU graduate and creator of the blog CollegeInfoGeek.com, suggests HTML and CSS: Design and Build Websites by Jon Duckett
for introductory coding instruction. Guides such as these can be the only tool necessary for the acquisition of this extremely essential skill. An alternative (and often free) tool is the various web developers that are out there on the internet. One of Frank’s more popular posts on CollegeInfoGeek.com covers the process of building websites in extreme detail. Most serious bloggers have easily accessible contact information, and many of them would be more than happy to answer any questions that you might have as an amateur web designer. Aside from making yourself an attractive job candidate, coding and web development languages can have other benefits. Personal websites, the 21st century version of a business card, are extremely good things to have when on the job hunt. If an employer conducts a Google search on your name and the first result is a carefully and professionally constructed website containing all your information, you will just become that much more desirable. If you can build that personal website yourself, it becomes ultimately customizable. Instead of paying for a website format or downgrading to the less professional (though free) WordPress frame, you can create a site that fits you, your profession, and your hopeful
employers perfectly. I’m not arguing against alternative skills such as foreign languages; all skills have their place in different fields. However, coding only becomes more and more universal with each passing year. Many people (especially website developers) believe that it’s only a matter of time before coding becomes a completely necessary skill, and in more areas than just job-hunting. Websites may be the next form of major written communication: journals become blogs, newspapers turn into online bulletins, and textbooks are sold and downloaded in digital versions only. As the growth of the internet and its various uses continues, there are an increasing number of reasons to learn HTML, CSS or one of the other coding languages. By learning them now, you can get ahead of competitors in any job field instead of dragging behind while others snag the jobs with their spiffy web-building skills. The languages of coding are not only increasingly relevant to daily life, they are becoming absolutely necessary.
Hailey Gross is a sophomore in English from Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
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10 | COVER STORY | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
An evolution of
CONFIDENCE By Ryan Baker Daily Correspondent Kim Lively made it her goal to live in Cyclone Country. With an autographed chair, ISU women’s volleyball team poster and Cyclone patterned window shades, Lively is undoubtedly a sports fan. What makes Lively unique is her battle with cerebral palsy and her passion for athletics and communicating with others. “I get to speak at the Polar Plunge because Iowa State students like the Special Olympics athletes,” Kim said. Kim’s mother, Katey Lively, said Kim has spoken to several other organizations such as the Kiwanis, the police and the Ames City Council. From an early age, Kim said she wanted to compete in sports, but never had the opportunity. Her brother was a football player in high school and her sister, Kathy, was an exceptional softball player. A dedicated fan, Kim had the craving to compete in sports herself. Her local area did not have a Special Olympics program, but Kim was able to gain instruction from Kathy and the high school softball coach. Kim said working with Kathy and her coach helped her overcome her shyness. Katey saw a noticeable difference in Kim’s demeanor. “It’s made her a whole person,” Katey said. “That’s what I think everybody needs to know, this is their opportunity to become whole people.” After moving to Ames, Kim got involved with the Special Olympics and participated in athletic events she had always wanted to compete in. Kim started in 1989 with one event and now competes in multiple events, including unified bocce with her mother Katey. Kim also competes in the 50-meter walk, as well as the softball throw. Katey said Kathy was a great influence on competing in the softball throw and has coached her for the event. As well as coaching Kim, Kathy also joins her to compete in the Unified Golf Tournament where the two have won the gold medal three consecutive years. “Two years before that we won gold,” Kim said. Kim said competing in the Special Olympics has made her more out-going, self-confident and independent. Before becoming involved in the Special Olympics and the Global Messengers program, Katey said that Kim led a rather secluded lifestyle. “Before the Special Olympics, Kim went to a sheltered workshop [and] now she holds a job,” Katey said, when referring to what Kim’s sister had once said. “Before Special Olympics, Kim lived in a group home. Now she owns her own condo.” Katey said the Global Messengers program opened a lot of doors for Kim by helping her become more open with others
Photo: Brian Achenbach/Iowa State Daily plays bocce ball at the Mainstream Living Center on May 20, 2013.
Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | FEATURE | 11
Fernandez ends season at regionals By Alex.Gookin @iowastatedaily.com One year ago, ISU All-American golfer Nate McCoy was wrapping up his senior season with an appearance at the NCAA Championships after he led his team to the NCAA Regionals for the first time in more than a decade. Freshman Scott Fernandez was quietly establishing himself as a star golfer as well, breaking McCoy’s rookie stroke average record. Little did he know that one year later he would be back at the NCAA Regionals, breaking another McCoy record. Fernandez placed 13th at the NCAA Ohio State Regionals in Columbus, Ohio, short of qualifying for the NCAA Championships. However, Fernandez made up for his short finish by breaking the record for single-season stroke average, previously held by McCoy, in only his sophomore season. “I’m not surprised, but when you take a look back and see it, it’s pretty impressive, especially with how well Nate McCoy played last year,” said coach Andrew Tank. “It’s kind of fun that I’ve been able to witness both [McCoy and Fernandez] of those seasons. It says a lot about Scott to beat Nate’s record because Nate played some great golf last year.” Fernandez, who was unavailable for comment, finished tied for 13th in a field of 75 golfers at regionals. Fernandez put together two middleof-the-pack rounds before propelling himself to the top 15 on the final day. “He would have liked to make a few more putts,” Tank said. “He finished really strong his last 10 holes. Thirteenth place is pretty solid and hopefully we can get him back there next year with the rest of his teammates and try to improve on that.”
Record season With two seasons under his belt, Fernandez has done more than almost any Cyclone golfer can say they had ever accomplished. But with two seasons of eligibility left, Fernandez can rewrite the record books again before the ink dries. Single-season stroke average 1. 71.27 Scott Fernandez, 2012-13 (2138/30) 2. 71.65 Nate McCoy, 2011-12 (2864/40) Freshman stroke average 1. 73.18 Scott Fernandez, 2011-12 (2700/37) 2. 73.83 Nate McCoy, 2008-09 (2215/30) Low 18-hole round 1. 64 Chris Baker, 2007 Big Four 2. 65 Scott Fernandez, 2013 ASU Thunderbird Inv. Low 64-hole tournament 1. 202 Nate McCoy, 2012 Hawkeye Invite 2. 203 Scott Fernandez, 2013 ASU Thunderbird Career stroke average 1. 72.36 Scott Fernandez, 2011-Pres. 2. 72.87 Ben Herrera, 2007-10
The top golfer from each region whose team did not qualify for the NCAA Championships advanced. Fernandez finished fifth (74-7470=218) among such individuals, with Virginia’s Denny McCarthy (7474-66=214) advancing from the Ohio State region. The Grenada, Spain, native played a key part in last season’s team run to the NCAA Regionals and proved to be one of the nation’s best golfers.
>>Lively.p10 around her. “It’s a group of young special olympians that are trained to give speeches and they go to different fundraising events,” Katey said.
After a seventh place finish at the Big 12 Championship and his 13th place finish at the Columbus Regional, Fernandez is currently ranked No. 18 by Golfweek.com and No. 10 by Golfstat.com. “I’m thrilled with his performance this year and setting a new stroke average record,” Tank said. “The Palmer Cup, the Hogan Award watch list, I mean, he really just had a tremendous season.” Fernandez is back home in Spain for a couple weeks before heading back to play in the Palmer Cup. After the selection of French native Julien Brun of TCU, Fernandez was the second player selected to represent Europe in the international competition featuring the 10 best golfers from the United States and Europe. Tank has helped Fernandez prepare for both the NCAA Regionals and Palmer Cup, even changing Fernandez’s putting routine to improve the weakest aspect of his game. Fernandez will also be participating in several events in Europe during the summer. Tank is already excited for next year with the whole roster returning for next season led by the rising star, Fernandez. With Fernandez’s continuing success from the day he stepped on campus, Tank expects nothing less than more record-breaking performances. “He’s on pace to be at the top of most, if not all categories,” Tank said. “I think he’s just going to continue to improve and when it’s all said and done, his name is going to be all over the record books.” The Palmer Cup, named after golf great Arnold Palmer, will be played in Wilmington, Del., June 7-9.
One notable occasion brought smiles to Kim’s and Katey’s faces when they recalled a Global Messengers fundraising event held by Iowa State a couple years ago. At the conclusion of Kim’s speech, the men’s basketball team rose to their feet to give Kim a
Photo: Photo courtesy of ISU Athletics ISU men’s golfer Scott Fernandez finished a historic season at the NCAA regionals. Fernandez checked out with multiple school and career records in his book.
standing ovation. “That’s pretty high on our hit list,” Katey said. What Katey said she was most impressed with was Iowa State and the supportive student body. However, Katey did have one request of Iowa State students.
“You know what I think would be just a super thing? Is if the student body would just come down and mingle with the athletes and cheer,” Katey said. “Even if you’re cheering for the person that comes in last, that’s a wonderful thing for that person.”
12 | CLASSIFIEDS | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
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INTERNATIONAL and DOMESTIC SALES REPRESENTATIVE OPENINGS at ALMACO in Nevada, IA. Sales of seed research combines and planters. Spanish/Portuguese required for International. www.almaco.com EOE (INCN) CONTRACT SALESPERSONS sell aerial photography of farms, commission basis, $7,000-$10,000/ month. Proven product and earnings, Travel required. More info at msphotosd.com or call 877/882-3566. (INCN) Heavy Equipment Operator Career! 3 Week Hands On Training School. Bulldozers, Excavators. National Certifications. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 (INCN) Plumbers: Looking for plumbers for throughout Iowa. Commercial experience a plus, but not required . Immediate work available. Working good hours the more the experience the more pay! Call 515-276-6402 (INCN)
HUD Publisher’s Notice All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 as amended which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, family status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertisement for real estate which is a violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, call HUD toll free at 1-800-424-8590.
Wynne Transport Service Inc. Driver needed to haul petroleum products in and around the Des Moines area. Must have Class A CDL with Tanker/Hazmat endorsements. 23 years or older, Clean MVR. 2 years recent driving experience. Benefits include -Health, Dental, Life Insurance, 401K. $2500 Sign On Bonus for a limited time! Call Recruiting @1-800-383-9330. (INCN) Drivers- HIRING EXPERIENCED/INEXPERIENCED TANK DRIVERS Earn up to $.51/Mile! New Fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 Year OTR Exp. Req. Tanker Training Available Call Today: 877-882-6537 www. oakleytransport.com (INCN) "Partners in Excellence" OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 (INCN) Drivers: Training, Class A-CDL. Train and work for us! Professional and focused training for your Class A-CDL. You choose between Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877)369-7895 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs. com (INCN) Marten- Regional Runs Available CHOOSE the TOTAL PACKAGE: Weekly HOME TIME: TOP PAY & BENEFITS: Mthly BONUSES: Automatic DETENTION PAY & more! CDL-A, 6 mos. Exp. Req'd. EEOE/AAP 866-322-4039 www.drive4marten. com (INCN)
The Recommends ALL ITS READERS Closely examine any offer of a job opportunity or service that sounds too good to be true; chances are it is. Before investing any money, please contact the
Des Moines Better Business Bureau at 515-243-8137
• RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • AGRICULTURAL • EQUESTRIAN
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NFBA Multi-Award Winner 2012
References • Insured & Bonded • 25 Years Experience • Gift Cards Available
This classified spot for sale. Advertise your product or recruit an applicant in over 250 Iowa newspapers! Only $300/week. Call this paper or 800-227-7636 www.cnaads.com (INCN)
• FULLY INSURED • LISCENSED ICC GENERAL CONTRACTOR • STEEL ROOF & SIDES • 90 MPH WIND LOAD • 8’ O/C POST-SPCING • 4’ O/C TRUSS SPACING
PROTECT SOIL, WATER & WILDLIFE
2013 Conservation Reserve Program SIGNUP May 20 — June 14 • Guaranteed income • Cleaner water • More wildlife habitat • Better soil quality
Contact your county USDA FSA or NRCS office, or the Iowa DNR at (515) 281-5918
USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
How You Can Avoid
7 Costly Mistakes if
Hurt at Work
Each year thousands of Iowans are hurt at work, but many fail to learn the Injured Workers Bill of Rights which includes: 1. Payment of Mileage at $.555 per mile 2. Money for Permanent Disability 3. 2nd Medical Opinion in Admitted Claims. . . . A New Book reveals your other rights, 5 Things to Know Before Signing Forms or Hiring an Attorney and much more. The book is being offered to you at no cost because since 1997, Iowa Work Injury Attorney Corey Walker has seen the consequences of client's costly mistakes. If you or a loved one have been hurt at work and do not have an attorney claim your copy (while supplies last) Call Now (800)-707-2552, ext. 311 (24 Hour Recording) or go to www.IowaWorkInjury.com.
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FINISH THE FIGHT WE ARE CLOSER THAN EVER TO ENDING CANCER, BUT WE NEED YOUR HELP. DONATE NOW CANCER.ORG/FIGHT
Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | CLASSIFIEDS | 13
$6000 Sign On Bonus for new lease purchase drivers at Hirschbach Motor Lines. Midwest Regional and OTR positions available. New trucks. Great miles. 888-514-6005 drive4hml. com (INCN) OTR Company Drivers: Up to $.42/mile! Kenworths and Peterbilts. Health insurance 50% company paid. Dental/Vision. Paid Vacation and Company matched 401K up to 4%. Safety/Performance Incentives! Class A CDL. Call Monson and Sons @ 1-800-463-4097 EOE. (INCN) OTR Company drivers and O/O s for Pneumatic, Hopper, & Dry Van. Fuel cards. Weekly pay. Direct deposit. Rewards program. Home most weekends. Health insurance available. 800-831-5740 (INCN) ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT WANTED I am looking for a responsible administrative assistant. Position is flexible, so students can apply. Computer literacy is a plus. firstname.lastname@example.org Center Grove Orchard Bakery Manager Dates: July 15 - December 22 Hours: Monday - Friday 8am-5pm (November/December hours will be light, helping with events and wrapping up the season) Rate: $12/hr, may increase with performance. Responsibilities: Daily production of: apple pie, cherry pie, pumpkin pie, apple crisp, apple dumplings, donuts, fudge, pumpkin rolls, caramel apples. Managing inventory: first in first out of actual final goods as well as ingredients. Ordering: knowing how much ingredients to order weekly. Tracking what is produced daily. Managing: production staff of 3-5 employees and then sharing retail staff (counter help) when they are slow. Daily clean up and keeping the kitchen/bakery up to current health code standards. This person will have to work with the store manager/team leader regarding managing staff ensuring there are enough final products to sell throughout the weekend. This person would have to be able to eventually make all the products we sell so when it is slow in Nov/ Dec they would be the person making all bake goods and create new recipe for pumpkin rolls and adding any new products that would fit well in the store. Center Grove Orchard is family owned and operated and has been open to the public since 1994. Visitors enjoy picking their own apples and pumpkins, daily hayrides, corn pool, corn maze, farm animals, pedal tractors, bakery and on farm eateries, weekend festivals with live entertainment, and so much more. Come and be part of the lively atmosphere of our beautiful central Iowa farm! Center Grove Orchard is almost as fun to work at as it is to visit! Please submit resume, cover letter, and 3 references to staff@centergroveorchard. com. ('Bakery Manager' in the subject line.) Thank you! Email email@example.com
Available August. Private rooms, shared kitchen and baths, across from Howe Hall. $335 per month. Includes utilities and internet. 515-2909999 www.cycloneproperty.com
Campus 1BR $750 •Walk
to Campus Cable/HSI •Garage Available 515-268-5485 •FREE
Our audiologists specialize in providing extensive, comprehensive patient care.
1 BR $560/month
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Legal Notice Public Notice of Storm Water Discharge Kirk Gross Company plans to submit a Notice of Intent to the Iowa Department of Natural Resources to be covered under the NPDES General Permit No. 2, Storm Water Discharge Associated with Industrial Activity for Construction Activities. The storm water discharge will be from General Construction Activity located in NE, 23-82-24, 82N, 24W, Story Count. Storm water will be discharged from one point source and will be discharged to the following streams: South Skunk River. Comments may be submitted to the Storm Water Discharge Coordinator, Iowa Department of Natural Resources, Environmental Protection Division, 502 E. 9th Street, Des Moines, IA 50319-0034. The public may review the Notice of Intent from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, at the above address after it has been received by the department. Published in the Iowa State Daily Thursday, May 23rd, 2013.
ce for nice peopl
PREETI SEEMA apartments Offering 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom Apartments
Start looking for a new place now! 292.3108 | 246 N. Hyland Ave.
1&2 Bedroom Apartments • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedroom • 1700 sq. ft. Fitness Center • Pet Options Available • Limited Availability
• All Non-Smoking • Very Clean and Quiet • Includes Internet, Cable, Electric, Air & Heat
14 | FUN & GAMES | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
Across 1 Finders’ shouts 5 Maternity ward event 10 Formal title 13 Destroy 14 Legend automaker 15 1988 Cy Young winner 17 1978 hit for the Commodores 20 Microbe 21 Minnesota Wild’s org. 22 Status __ 23 Safety feature at a dangerous intersection 28 Boxer played by Will Smith 29 __ the finish 30 Give one’s word 31 Business bigwig 33 Olympics sled 35 Mideast sultanate 39 English : John :: Welsh : __ 40 High male voice 41 Pro __: in proportion 42 Like the night 43 Seek prey 44 Agriculture goddess on the
New Jersey state seal 45 Bigger than med. 47 Multinational coin 49 Scintilla 50 False start punishment, in football 55 Hush-hush maritime org. 56 AAA suggestion 57 Just hanging out 58 As expected, or, golfwise, a hint to numbers found in 17-, 23and 50-Across 64 Work on the deck 65 Steamed 66 The stuff of legends 67 25-Down student 68 Shows up 69 Gets the picture Down 1 Museum display 2 “How’s that again?” 3 Instrument “played” for a hairbrush microphone user 4 Scornful look
Sudoku by the Mepham Group 5 Role for Keaton and Kilmer 6 “Here,” on Metro maps 7 Mojito liquor 8 Former Senator Lott 9 Discuss in detail 10 Note after fa 11 Kirkuk native 12 Excavated anew 16 France’s third most populous cité 18 “Desert Fox” Rommel 19 Dog food brand 23 Meant to happen 24 Tony whose #6 was retired by the Twins 25 New Haven sch. 26 Dumbfounded 27 Gave one’s word 32 Oft-sprained joint 34 Hopped out of bed 36 Bread with swirls stolen by Jerry in “Seinfeld” episode 37 What the dog did with the homework? 38 Foul, as weather 40 Showy 44 Time-share unit 46 Greek street food 48 Treats again, as a sprain 50 Dandy fellows 51 Blown away 52 Like YouTube videos gone wild 53 Nostalgia-inducing 54 Homecoming group 59 “Fidelity, Bravery, Integrity” org. 60 Nonkosher meat 61 Printemps follower 62 Holy mlle. 63 Puzzled comments Thursday’s solution
LEVEL: 1 2 3 4 Answers available in next week’s edition
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk
Answers available in next week’s edition
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Thursday, May 23, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | FUN & GAMES | 15
Weekday Dining Room Lunch Special
Monday-Friday 11am- 1pm
207 Welch Ave
Clocktower / Campustown Dining Room Seating for 100
Sausage Slices 2- Big Slices & Drink
Ham and Pepperoni Sub 6” Hot Sandwich Pickle, Chips & Drink
Slice of the Day Meal
Traditional Deluxe 2- Big Slices of the Day & Drink
Taurus April 20-May 20 You’ll be connecting with your sweetheart in a deeper, more emotionally intimate way. The sun is inspiring both of you to share from the heart. You’ll enjoy lots of laughter, have fun talking about your pasts, and find new ways to relate. Gemini May 21-June 21 Four planets are bringing you positive energy. Dreams really can come true for you right now. Focus on what you want to manifest, and trust that you can make it happen quickly. You’ll be surprised at the wonderful things that take shape.
Cancer June 22-July 22 The moon is helping you to feel more confident than you have in a while. You’ll realize that you’re fabulous, and you won’t let anything or anybody drag you down. That’s the right attitude to have if you’re interested in attracting wonderful people into your life. Leo July 23-Aug. 22 Your partner might need more from you than you are prepared to give. Maybe you’ve been living together and your honey wants you to pay more of the bills. Or perhaps he or she is ready for marriage, and you’re not so sure. Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22 Venus is making you restless. If you’re in a relationship, you could be wondering if there is somebody better out there for you. If you’re single, you could be impatient about meeting a wonderful soulmate.
Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 23 A bouncy sun is bringing you extra physical energy. This is a great time to start working out, exercising, and getting into shape. And it’s also a great few weeks to expand your social horizons and put yourself in new environments. Scorpio Oct. 24-Nov. 2 Pay attention to small details like contracts, legal agreements, or personal commitments. Saturn is reminding you how important it is to follow through on your promises. These issues could come to the forefront. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21 Try to be more tactful about expressing your opinions this week. The moon is putting you in a sassy mood. You could say something to your partner that is intended as a joke but ends up hurting his or her feelings. Choose your words carefully.
Mon Tue Wed Thur Fri
Sausage Mushroom Melt Tasty Taco Super Meat Sampler Traditional Deluxe Sausage, Pepp, X-Cheese
Fun Facts Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan.19 You’re the one who is holding the positive vision for your relationship right now, thanks to inventive Mars. Even if things have been difficult with your honey, you’ll figure out ways to make things run more smoothly. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18 You and a casual friend could end up having a hot flirtation. Mercury is increasing your feeling of compatibility with someone. You could discover that you and this person share many of the same views on life, politics, and religion. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20 You’re a good judge of people, and this week you could find yourself playing the part of a therapist. A good friend, family member, or romantic partner might need some advice. Share your ideas.
Over 140 DIFFERENT liquors to choose from...
Ken Osmond, the actor who played Eddie Haskell in Leave It to Beaver, wasn’t the troublemaker in real life. He grew up to become an L.A. policeman. Charles Lindbergh was named Time magazine’s first “Man of the Year” in 1927. But what turned into an annual tradition for the publication actually started as an apology: Time had embarrassingly left Lindbergh off the cover after his landmark solo flight and “Man of the Year” was their apology. In 1998 Miss Piggy released her own perfume, “Moi.” Kermit had previously debuted a cologne called “Amphibia.” “Play it again, Sam” is probably the best known quote from the film Casablanca (1942) starring Humphrey Bogart. The problem is that it’s a misquote. The actual line is: “Play it once, Sam, for old times’ sake,” delivered by Ingrid Bergman
Including Maker’s Mark • Tanqueray • Grey Goose • Patron • Glenlivet • Midori
So Many Choices
207 Welch Ave. / 292-2334 Clocktower/Campustown
-ThursdayTop Shelf Night
n t C ho
Weekly Horoscope by Jennifer Shepherd Aries March 21-April 19 You could be questioning the foundation of a romance, wondering if you can truly trust your partner or if this person is really right for you. A moon opposition is exaggerating your fears. Don’t freak out.
Slice of the Day Menu
“Best Lunch Special Under $10”
Every Liquor We Carry: $2.50/Single and $5/double Try Our Martinis! $5
16 | DAILY BY THE DAY | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, May 23, 2013
Daily by the day Thursday Special Olympics State Summer Games What: Athletes will be competing in Iowa’s largest annual Special Olympics event. When: All day Where: Opening Ceremonies at Hilton Coliseum with competitions hosted throughout campus
Track and field: NCAA Regionals What: The men’s and women’s track and field teams will be competing at the NCAA regional meet to qualify for nationals. When: All day, going through Saturday Where: Austin, Texas
Reiman Gardens Pastel Painting Class What: Work with Reiman Gardens and Garden Art Fair artist, Yvonne Brune, for a four-week course working with pastels to create your own paintings. When: 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. Where: Reiman Gardens, 1407 University Blvd.
Story County Conservation Doolittle Prairie Walk What: Enjoy viewing the largest prairie remnant in Story County with prairie enthusiast Lloyd Crim. Bring a camera and participants are encouraged to dress appropriately for the walks, including sturdy walking shoes, long pants and bug spray. When: 7 p.m. Where: Doolittle Prairie, 14249 560th Ave., south of Story City, Iowa
Friday Live Music at Snus Hill Winery What: Enjoy an evening of live classic rock, blues, R&B and adult contemporary music with the Brian Holtz Band. When: 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Where: Snus Hill Winery in Madrid, Iowa
Special Olympics State Summer Games What: The Special Olympics celebrates its second day of competition. When: Begins at 8:30 a.m. Where: Throughout Iowa State’s campus
Ballroom Dance Club. Dress is casual. When: 7:30 - 9:45 p.m. Where: Pioneer Room, Memorial Union
graduation. When: 2 - 5 p.m. Where: Hilton Coliseum
B.B. King concert
What: Listen to the “blues man” himself as B.B. King performs at Prairie Meadows. When: 8 p.m. Where: Meadows Conference Center at Prairie Meadows in Altoona, Iowa
Saturday Special Olympics State Summer Games What: Day three of competition for the Special Olympics When: Begins at 8:30 a.m. Where: Throughout campus
North Grand Farmers’ Market What: Shop fresh, local goods and products at the North Grand Farmers’ Market every Wednesday and Saturday from April through October. When: Saturdays from 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Where: North Grand Mall
Ames Main Street Farmers’ Market What: Find the best locally grown produce, baked goods and crafts. YPA Kids Zone will be present as well. When: 8 a.m. - noon Where: 400 Block Main Street, Tom Evans Plaza
Saturday Cooking Demonstration What: Joe Geha will be baking flavorful miniquiche appetizers filled with chopped chorizo sausage and manchego cheese, topped with chives and a quick aioli sauce. $5 per person. When: Classes begin promptly at 10 a.m. Where: Cook’s Emporium in Ames
Sunday Live Music at Snus Hill Winery What: Enjoy an afternoon of live rhythm and blues, soul and jazz music with Fat Tuesday. When: 2 - 5 p.m. Where: Snus Hill Winery in Madrid, Iowa
Ames High School Graduation Commencement
What: Free dance social hosted by the ISU
What: Ames High School’s class of 2013
ISU Memorial Day Ceremony What: Join the ISU Alumni Association for its annual Memorial Day ceremony, observing all ISU employees, retirees and spouses who have passed away since Memorial Day 2012. When: 9 a.m. Where: Reiman Ballroom, ISU Alumni Center
Tuesday Kids’ Story Time at Reiman Gardens What: Enjoy a morning of fun story-sharing, crafts and activities for children ages 2-7 years old. When: 10 a.m. Where: Reiman Gardens
Wheatsfield Co-op Class: Healthy Snacks
tions by learning to examine the best angles, lighting, timing and in-camera cropping of an image. When: 6 - 8:30 p.m. Where: Reiman Gardens
Beginning Photoshop Class What: Explore the basic tools of Photoshop. This class will be a slowly paced, step-by-step, follow-along class for the raw beginner. When: 6:30 - 8 p.m. Where: Workspace in the Memorial Union
Origami PMC Class What: Traditional origami paper-folding techniques plus metal clay equals an awesome fine silver jewelry. When: 6:30 - 9 p.m. Where: Workspace at the Memorial Union
Wheel Pottery Class What: Students will be guided through all aspects of forming bowls, mugs, vases and more on the pottery wheel. Learn hand-pulling, glazing and finishing techniques. When: 7 - 9:30 p.m. Where: Workspace at the Memorial Union
What: Join Wheatsfield Co-op as Jana Hagen shares healthy snack ideas for active lifestyles. When: 7 p.m. Where: Wheatsfield Co-op, 413 Northwestern Ave.
Silver Rings Class What: Saw, file and solder sterling silver sheet to make a personalized ring just for you. When: 6 - 9 p.m. Where: Workspace at the Memorial Union
Wednesday North Grand Farmers’ Market What: Shop fresh, local goods and products at the North Grand Farmers’ Market every Wednesday and Saturday from April through October. When: Wednesdays from 3 - 6 p.m. Where: North Grand Mall
Photographic Composition What: Let the professional, Mark Stoltenberg, help you create stirring and beautiful composi-
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