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There’s more inside Find complete coverage of the Cyclones’ 52-38 win over Texas Tech on 1B


October 4, 2010 | Volume 206 | Number 29 | 40 cents | | An independent newspaper serving Iowa State since 1890.


ISU student visits D.C. to speak at summit By Ben.Theobald Meredith Gibson is on a mission to change the world. In order to do this, Gibson is focusing on youth. For her efforts, Gibson, senior in chemical engineering, will join the likes of Hillary Clinton and Nancy Pelosi to speak at the Fortune Most Powerful Women Summit in Washington, D.C. The summit takes place Monday through Wednesday. Gibson was one of two college women from the National Math and Science Young Leaders Program invited to the summit and will be the only college-aged guest speaker. “As a delegate for the most powerful women summit I will be speaking not only about my own experiences in the young leaders program as a mentee and having been mentored by a woman in the field of math and science, but also how to give back, and the fact that now I’m focusing on mentoring younger girls

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Cyclones defeat Texas Tech Defensive back Jeremy Reeves returns an onside kick for a touchdown Saturday at Jack Trice Stadium. Iowa State defeated Texas Tech 52-38. Photo: Gene Pavelko/Iowa State Daily



Weekend events celebrate family Campus tours, comedian, tailgate fill out weekend full of festivities By Molly.Collins

Cyclone gymnast Megan McDonald, left, freshman in undecided LAS, signs an autograph for Katie Currans, 8, of Ames, at the Cyclone Family Weekend tailgate Saturday. Photo: Bryan Langfeldt/Iowa State Daily

Jenna Fuchs, 7, of Baxter, gets her face painted at the Iowa State-Texas Tech tailgate for Cyclone Family Weekend on Saturday.Photo: Bryan Langfeldt/Iowa State Daily

Iowa State welcomed nearly 800 families to campus and provided a variety of activities for families to participate in Cyclone Family Weekend. The event’s purpose was to provide an opportunity for parents and siblings to explore campus and get a feel for their student’s experiences thus far, and, of course, to simply spend some quality time with their college student. Kickoff for the weekend took place at the Memorial Union, where tickets and information were picked up. For some families, the trip to campus was only a matter of minutes, or perhaps a couple of short hours. Others, however, traveled a long distance to come spend time with their ISU student. The Dahmm family, for example, traveled about five hours from Chicago to spend time with their son Logan, freshman in environmental science. “We’re going to go tour Sigma Pi, the fraternity where Logan pledged,” said Rick Dahmm, Logan’s dad. In addition to its fraternity tour, the Dahmm family was looking forward to the tailgate and football game that took place Saturday afternoon and were hoping to make their way to see comedian Michael Palascak, who performed at the Memorial Union on Friday night. The Dahmm parents, who brought along their two other children Jake and Lauren, also looked forward to enjoying campus and seeing their son. Cyclone Family Weekend is planned mostly by ISU students. The events the participating families experienced wouldn’t have been possible without the efforts of the students who staffed the events, as well as student volunteers. “This seemed like a good opportunity to get involved,” said Katie McDonald, junior in psychology, who volunteered her time as a weekend family aide. Students and families who attended the tailgate and football game Saturday were in for a treat as well. At the tailgate, Cy made a brief appearance and was quite the attraction, posing for pictures with the younger crowd and getting football fans excited for the big game. Of course, those who attended the football game against Texas Tech were able to watch the Cyclones score more points in a game against a Big 12 opponent than ever before — perhaps a tribute to the many families cheering on the team in the stands. For those who stayed the entire weekend, a brunch was available in the Great Hall of the Memorial Union, concluding the weekend at the same place where it started off. Student volunteers were helping out once again, making sure students and families were enjoying themselves and asking how everything was as they were on their way out. As Family Weekend drew to a close, it seemed to come far too soon for families and students who enjoyed their time together.

Election 2010

Republicans lay out plans to repeal reform act By Tyler.Kingkade DES MOINES — Congressmen Steve King of Iowa and Mike Pence of Indiana rallied a crowd of supporters at the Iowa Faith & Freedom Coalition fundraiser Saturday by taking shots at Democrats and said one of the Republican party’s top priorities, should they take control in Congress, is to fully repeal the Patients Rights and Affordable Care Act. “[Democrats’] hope is that little by little we’ll yield our freedoms and our resources to the federal government,” Pence said to the crowd. King, a Republican from Iowa’s 5th District, described how the House of Representatives would push forward a bill he drafted to repeal health care reform and after President Barack Obama

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Department discovers opportunities for students By Paige.Godden Despite last year’s budget cuts, the educational leadership and policy studies department was able to find assistantships on campus for all of its graduate students in student affairs. There are more than 50 students accepted into the program. Nancy Evans, director of ELPS, said the number of assistantships available varies every year, depending on the funds available throughout different offices on campus. Jessica Haskins, administrative assistant in the ELPS department, said between the months of October and January there were slightly less openings than the program would have liked to have. “We always had strong support from the

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PAGE 2A | Iowa State Daily | Monday, October 4, 2010

Daily Snapshot

Weather | Provided by ISU Meteorology Club Mon

34|64 Tue

40|71 Wed


Sunny, with light winds out of the South at 5 to 10 mph Winds out of the south increasing throughout the day, at 5 to 15 mph Light winds out of the west allow temperatures to rise into the mid-70s


best bet!

MONDAY Buck Bowling When: Noon to 10 p.m. What: $1 bowling, $1 shoes, $1 soda Where: Memorial Union, Underground

David and Carolyn Coe, of Ames, and Jordan Brendeland, 14, check to see if they’ve picked the correct type of leaf for Jordan’s class project Sept. 26 on the ISU campus. Photo: Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily



Campaign 2010 Lecture Series: Bill Maske When: 7 p.m. What: Democratic Congressional candidate Bill Maske to speak Where: Memorial Union South Ballroom

Information session: Starting a learning community When: 4 to 5 p.m. What: Discussion of starting a learning community. Includes funding application process. Register with Jen Leptien. Where: 2030, Morrill Hall

best bet!

TUESDAY Tuesday Tea When: Noon to 1 p.m. What: Enjoy tea and conversation about all things Farm House. Check the University Museums’ website to learn what the topic will be. Where: Farm House Museum






A resident reported being harassed by an acquaintance. (reported at 12:44 a.m.)

A staff member reported items stolen from a vending machine. (reported at 4:37 a.m.) An officer reported graffiti had been spray painted on an emergency phone. (reported at 10:58 a.m.) Paul Haluszczak, 3342 Larch Hall, reported the theft of a bike. Report initiated. (reported at 2:48 p.m.)

Julien Lamberto, 19, 1022 Buchanan Hall, was arrested and charged with third-degree harassment. He was subsequently released on citation. (reported at 6:42 p.m.)

Timothy Lundberg, 19, 4130 Lincoln Way unit 21, was arrested and charged with simple domestic abuse. (reported at 2:20 a.m.)

Sept. 29

Sept. 28

Babu Bhinnasamy reported the theft of a bike seat. (reported at 6:01 p.m.)

Shaun Olson, 26, 1312 Douglas Ave., was arrested and charged with public intoxication, third offense, and fifth-degree criminal mischief. (reported at 1:21 a.m.)

A patron reported the theft of a wallet from a locker room in Beyer Hall. (reported at 9:37 p.m.)


Katelyne Winkler, 18, 708 Burnett Ave., was arrested and charged with false reports to law enforcement and violation of no contact order. (reported at 3:45 a.m.)

Solo Vintage Jazz with Sarah Carney When: 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. What: Come learn vintage solo jazz dancing — essentially, this is swing dancing on your own. Where: Workspace at the Memorial Union

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.

A resident reported items were stolen from a parked vehicle in University Village. (reported at 6:22 p.m.)


A resident reported receiving harassing messages from an acquaintance. (reported at 1:25 a.m.)


ISU Symphony youth concert When: 10 to 11 a.m. What: A narrated program designed to educate as well as entertain. Students will learn about the instrument families and explore basic music concepts. Where: Stephens Auditorium

Police Blotter:

Ames, ISU Police Departments

Hannah Rashid, 19, 4031 Buchanan Hall, was arrested and charged with drug paraphernalia and possession of a controlled substance. (reported at 1:38 a.m.) Vehicles driven by Diane Miller and Man Basnet were involved in a property damage collision. (reported at 8:52 a.m.

A female reported a man asked her name and where she lived. (reported at 7:49 p.m.)

A driver was referred to DOT officials for an implied consent proceeding. (reported at 2:41 a.m.)

Vehicles driven by Jessica Oeltjen and Quan Zhou were involved in a property damage collision. (reported at 8:04 p.m.)

Maria Diaz, 1423 Ridgewood Ave., reported the theft of a bike seat. (reported at 10:43 a.m.) Officers assisted a man who fell. (reported at 12:10 p.m.)

Officers assisted a person who fell. (reported at 9:24 a.m.) Lanny Lincoln reported the theft of a bike. (reported at 12:46 p.m.) Vehicles driven by Earl Hammond and Sarah Dunkin were involved in a property damage collision. (reported at 1:34 p.m.) Michael Gidley reported damage to a vehicle mirror. (reported at 8:52 p.m.)

Sept. 30 John Rosen, 20, 5106 Buchanan Hall, was arrested and charged with possession of a controlled substance. (reported at 12:02 a.m.

Albert Barwu, 24, of Fargo, N.D., was arrested and charged with disorderly conduct. (reported at 5:03 p.m.) Fred Kpangbad, 24, 518 S. Third St., was arrested and charged with disorderly conduct. (reported at 5:03 p.m.) Vehicles driven by Ryan Appleton-Melton, Richard Dronskowski, Carly Routh and Lance Frahm were involved in a property damage collision. (reported at 5:32 p.m.) Vinh Q. Ly, 20, 4700 Mortensen Road unit 310, was arrested and charged with third-degree harassment. He was subsequently released on citation. (reported at 5:42 p.m.)

An officer on patrol observed graffiti on several garbage cans. (reported at 10:14 p.m.) Jason Brown, 24, 1209 N. Dakota Ave. unit 1, was arrested and charged with simple assault and indecent contact with a child. (reported at 10:20 p.m.)

Oct. 1 Alec Ryan, 19, 2202 Willow Hall, was arrested and charged with public consumption. (reported at 12:28 a.m.) Ryan Pray, 26, of Pleasant Hill, was arrested and charged with public consumption. (reported at 1 a.m.) Raymond Dickinson, 20, 200 Stanton Ave. unit 614, was arrested and charged with public intoxication, second offense. (reported at 1:44 a.m.)

World News Notes and events. T.I.:

Clarification In Friday’s story, “Students blaspheme,” the author did not attribute specific information that occurred at the University of Northern campus for the event. Quotes from Michael Dippold and the description of chalk writings that said “God=poop” were described in UNI Freethinkers and Inquirers’ online blog, and did not occur on the ISU campus. The Daily regrets the error

ATLANTA — Facing fallout from a recent arrest, T.I. raised money on Sunday for his family’s new Alzheimer’s disease charity and explained how the idea for it took shape during a previous period of legal trouble. The rapper, whose real name is Clifford Harris Jr., and his wife, Tameka “Tiny” Cottle, held a luncheon for the foundation called “For The Love Of Our Fathers,” which honors their fathers’ battles with Alzheimer’s

disease. The Grammy winner would not talk about his arrest last month on suspicion of drug offenses, but said the inspiration for the foundation came in the aftermath of his 2007 arrest on weapons charges. ”It’s very, very personally close to our family,” said T.I., who served seven months in prison for the firearms offenses. “And while I was, you know, while I was going through my ... period of hiatus, Tameka had the idea of ... starting this foundation. And


I thought it was an outstanding idea.”

ABC: NEW YORK — After just two airings, “My Generation” is the fall TV season’s second casualty. ABC pulled the plug on the new drama after Thursday’s littlewatched episode drew even fewer viewers than the premiere a week earlier. Staged in the form of a documentary, “My Generation” focused on a group of young people 10 years out of the high





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school they attended together. There was no immediate announcement of a replacement for the series.

The Social Network: LOS ANGELES — Movie fans are spending some face time with a story about the founders of Facebook. “The Social Network,” director David Fincher’s drama about the quarrelsome creation of the online juggernaut, debuted as the No. 1 weekend film with $23 million.



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Survey sheds light on Rutgers to hold vigil for Americans’ sex lives student who killed self The Associated Press

By David Crary The Associated Press NEW YORK — The male-female orgasm gap. The sex lives of 14-year-olds. An intriguing breakdown of condom usage rates, by age and ethnicity, with teens emerging as more safe-sex-conscious than boomers. That’s just a tiny sampling of the data being unveiled Monday in what the researchers say is the largest, most comprehensive national survey of Americans’ sexual behavior since 1994. Filling 130 pages of a special issue of the Journal of Sexual Medicine, the study offers detailed ďŹ ndings on how often Americans have sex, with whom, and how they respond. In all, 5,865 people, ranging in age from 14 to 94, participated in the survey. Dr. Dennis Fortenberry, a pediatrics professor who was lead author of the study’s section about teen sex, said the overall ďŹ ndings of such a huge survey should provide reassurance to Americans who are curious about how their sex lives compare with others. The researchers said they were struck by the variety of ways in which the subjects engaged

>>KING.p1 vetoed it, they would put language in each appropriations bill to prevent funding of the Affordable Care Act. King’s plan included vowing Obama would be a one-term president and said a Republican will be sworn in on Jan. 20, 2013, with a pen in hand to sign the repeal of “Obamacare� before shaking hands with Chief Justice John Roberts. “‘Obamacare’ is the nationalization of your skin and everything inside, and it’s a 10-percent tax on the outside if you go to the tanning salon,� said King. He added “Obamacare� will be pulled out “by the roots.� Pence echoed King in his own

in sex — 41 different combinations of sexual acts were tallied, encompassing vaginal and anal intercourse, oral sex, and partnered masturbation. Men are more likely to experience orgasm when vaginal intercourse is involved, while women are more likely to reach orgasm when they engage in variety of acts, including oral sex, said researcher Debra Herbenick, lead author of the section about women’s sex lives. She noted there was a gap in perceptions — 85 percent of the men said their latest sexual partner had an orgasm, while only 64 percent of the women reported having an orgasm in their most recent sexual event. One-third of women experienced genital pain during their most recent sex, compared to 5 percent of men, said Among the ďŹ ndings was a high rate of condom usage among 14- to 17-year-olds. Of the surveyed boys who had sexual intercourse, 79 percent reported using a condom on the most recent occasion, compared to 25 percent for all the men in the survey. The survey was conducted from March through May of 2009, with the assistance of Knowledge Networks, among a nationally representative sample of adolescents and adults.

speech, who, after telling a story about taking his own daughter to the hospital for surgery, claimed the goal of the health care reform was to make Americans forever dependent on the federal government when they are most vulnerable. The third-ranking Republican in the House, Pence also said it was unconscionable for Congress to adjourn for recess until after the election without a vote on the Bush-era tax cuts. He said if Republicans don’t succeed in November, he feared “all that is good and great in this country could someday be gone.� This is Pence’s second visit to Iowa since the 2008 election and is said to be considering a run for the

Republican nomination for president in 2012. Pence won the straw poll at the Value Voters Summit earlier this year, and irted with the idea Saturday he was testing the waters for a bid for the presidency. “There’s an old saying that you never come to Iowa by accident, I get it,â€? Pence said. He said his purpose was “to end the [Nancy] Pelosi-controlled Congress once and for all.â€? Rep. Tom Latham of Iowa’s 4th District also spoke, along with State Sen. Brad Zaun of Urbandale; Ralph Reed, the founder of the Faith & Freedom Coalition; Chuck Laudner of Iowa For Freedom; and Steve Scheffler, a Republican National


Meredith Gibson, junior in chemical engineering, was selected to be a guest speaker at the Fortune Most Powerful Women Summit, taking place between Oct. 4 and 6 in Washington, D.C. Gibson is the only college student guest speaker. Photo: Tsubasa Shigehara/ Iowa State Daily

NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. — Rutgers University has planned a silent vigil to remember a student who committed suicide after his sexual encounter was secretly streamed online. The tribute to 18-year-old freshman Tyler Clementi was to be held Sunday night on the steps of Brower Commons, on the school’s College Avenue campus in New Brunswick. Prosecutors say Clementi’s roommate and another student used a webcam to broadcast on the Internet live images of Clementi having an intimate encounter with another man in his dormitory room. Clementi, a promising violinist, jumped off the George Washington Bridge into the Hudson River three days later. His body was identiďŹ ed Thursday. Rutgers President Richard McCormick says the vigil will

to get them interested in math and science,â€? Gibson said. Last February, Gibson received an e-mail from the director of the engineering leadership program asking if she would like to be involved in a program called the Young Leaders Program through the National Math and Science Initiative. “I gladly accepted that offer, and I was a part of the program all last semester and through the summer,â€? Gibson said. The program pairs young women studying in the STEM ďŹ elds — science, technology, engineering and math — with mentors in industry, and Gibson was paired with a mentor who worked as an executive at Archer Daniels Midland in Cedar Rapids. “As a part of that program this summer I went to New York City for a conference,â€? Gibson said. “I met an executive at ExxonMobil who was really inuential and I just gained a lot of wisdom from her, and she really enjoyed speaking to me and ExxonMobil invited me to be a guest delegate for this conference.â€?



Rutgers University students sign condolence cards Friday at Rutgers in New Brunswick, N.J., for the family of fellow student Tyler Clementi. File photo: Mel Evans/The Associated Press

be an opportunity for students and staff to come together and “reaffirm our commitment to the values of civility, dignity, compassion and respect.� The vigil is the latest in a series of remembrances for Clementi at the university that included the establishment of a Facebook group, “In Honor of

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Committeeman from Iowa and president of the Iowa Faith & Freedom Coalition. The Iowa Faith & Freedom Coalition is formerly known as the Iowa Christian Alliance, but was absorbed by the Faith & Freedom Coalition. No Republicans made mention of “A Pledge to America� in their speeches to the crowd of about 500, eating fried chicken dinners. Like the other speakers, Pence touched on multiple social issues, including abortion, stem cell re-

Gibson is involved on campus in a number of organizations through the College of Engineering. Last year she was one of the co-chairpersons for the Engineers Ball and a member of the executive committee for E-Week. Gibson was also a general co-chairwoman for Minds of Tomorrow. “I think that a lot of my leadership in the past year or so has really prepared me well to attend this conference and be a part of the summit,â€? Gibson said. The program has a problem, though. Many of the older upper-management folks are planning to retire in the next couple years, and there aren’t enough people currently studying the STEM ďŹ elds to replace them. “I think that it is deďŹ nitely important that not only [women executives and women working the ďŹ eld], but also that myself and my peers as college students look toward the future and start mentoring and talking to younger girls about interests in math and science,â€? Gibson said. The National Science Initiative is funded in part by Fortune and ExxonMobil and other large corporations to try

Tyler Clementi.� On Friday, students wore black and were encouraged to leave owers or mementoes at a makeshift memorial for Clementi. Clementi’s death was one of a string of suicides last month involving teens believed to have been victims of anti-gay bullying.

search and “traditional marriage,� and declared “let’s deny all funding to Planned Parenthood of America,� which received a standing ovation. Pence defended the idea GOP candidates ought not focus on social issues and discuss the economy, given every poll suggests the economy is the number issue for most voters. �You would not be able to print enough money in a thousand years to pay for the government you would need if the traditional family would collapse,� Pence said. Sen. Charles Grassley (R-Iowa) also attended, but did not speak. Several other Republican and independent statewide candidates and elected officials were there as well.

to get female students more interested and involved in the STEM ďŹ elds. “They promote a number of programs including the Young Leaders Program to gain insight into students studying math and science,â€?Gibson said. Gibson has had many experiences that show her passion in educating students. In high school Gibson was a leader through her church youth group of a small group of girls. “I mentored them all through high school while they were in middle school, and ever since then I’ve been really passionate on impacting youth,â€? Gibson said. At Iowa State, Gibson is involved in the organization Minds Of Tomorrow, an organization where members go into schools and actually work with kids on math and science projects in their classrooms. “It’s a really cool way to be a positive role model for young kids,â€? Gibson said. Gibson will be speaking on the topic “Can America Still Compete?â€? on Thursday. She will speak with Margaret Mattix, vice president of ExxonMobil Chemical Co.



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vice president of Student Affairs Office, but some colleges were a little more cautious because they didn’t know what there budget was going to be,� Evans said. Evans said the Academic Success Center and Multicultural Student Services ended up receiving a little more money than they

$1 Tube Shots had originally planned for, which resulted in assistantships became available to students again. “People were not wanting to overcommit,� Evans said. “They ended up having the money, and luckily the students interested made it in.� Evans said it wasn’t until July or August that the program was able to really see how

many assistantship opportunities were going to be open for students. The program is taking applications through Jan. 1 and will continue interviewing students until the end of February. Evans said she isn’t sure how many assistantships will be available, but mentioned the amount open probably won’t

vary too much from last year. She said she has spoken with Vice President Thomas Hill, who has said Student

Services is conďŹ dent it can maintain the assistantships, “but you can’t predict what the state is going to do.â€?


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Studio 7 moves to Somerset By Nicole.McIntosh Studio 7 was the salon located in the north location of Ames Racquet and Fitness Center. But when the owners heard the gym wanted to expand, they jumped on the opportunity to not only open a new salon, but to make it the salon of their dreams. “Our original dream was to have a full service salon,” said Krista Wrage, part of the husband-wife team that owns Studio 7 Salon and Spa, 2624 Northridge Parkway. “The opportunity just came up, and we took it.” The new salon and spa moved just across the street. “We love Somerset, and our clients are already familiar with the area,” Wrage said. “And we got to design everything from the flooring to the ceiling. We even got to choose the color of the brick.” Having a more relaxing environment was very important to the Studio 7 owners. Wrage and her husband, Scott, focus on using all natural, organic and chemicalfree products, and they wanted their space to reflect that. The products they use are natural-based and contain no talc, fillers or other harmful chemicals. “Whatever you put on your skin, which is your body’s largest organ, is absorbed into your body, so you want to be sure it’s good for you,” Krista said. The salon not only expanded its square footage, it also expanded its services. In addition to hair, make-up, tanning and massage services the salon already offered, it now offers manicures, pedicures, skin care and spray tanning. Krista said she and her staff are excited that they can present this new location with its new features to the public. “Our staff is what really sets us apart,” Krista said. “They are energetic and we love what we do.”


Medical insurance dropped


Fusing food and flavors Stand on Welch mixes Korean, Western cuisine By Yue. Wu Hungry4Huh LLC sells a new fusion-cuisine food called kurritos in Campustown every Wednesday through Saturday night. Hungry4Huh is a company that formed in the beginning of June 2010, with three founders — Jayson Hansen, Nick West and Albert Cho. The idea started out through a conversation with Hansen and his girlfriend about starting a Korean sushi delivery service business. “The idea [grew into] something bigger,” Hansen said. Hansen decided to expand his idea into something more serious with better potential, so it changed into serving a large customer market that could be easily related to with high product inventory turnover and a competitive advantage. Serving Korean fusioncuisine food to college students on Campustown was that bigger idea on Hansen’s mind. Looking far and wide, Hansen realized he needed to bring together a team of people that could combine the necessary skills in order to make this idea real. West was proficient in Western cooking and culinary skills, and Cho carried the traditional Korean cooking experience required to create the “fusion” of the cuisine behind the business’ product line. “I know that some of the dishes are not familiar looking to westernized senses, which is why a fusion food would be necessary to begin the assimilation into the typical American palate,” West said. The most difficult part about getting the business started was obtaining the necessary city licenses and permits so that the business could legally produce and sell food products. To park the cart outside of the location

Jayson Hansen,right, senior in management, takes orders from customers, while Nicholas West, back right, ISU alumnus, places the orders with Albert Cho, junior in business and marketing. Hungry4Huh LLC sells the fusion-cuisine food in Campustown every Wednesday through Saturday night. Photo Yue Wu/Iowa State Daily

the business is at currently required the permission of both the business owner of the lot and Ames, which owns all sidewalks and roads in the city. Luckily, with the help of networking with direct contacts from all the founders and the support of friends and family members, the team was able to get the business running. They got the necessary licenses and permits so that the business model could actually begin out on the street. Since debuting in September, the kurrito stand has enjoyed plenty of business. Hansen said their stand does things a little differently than the others. “We pay the tax for each kurrito that you purchased,” Hansen said, “and also, we do accept both cash and credit card.” Future goals for Hungry4Huh include rigorous growth and expansion. “[We want to] take the company state-wide first; then, with a business alliance

Nicholas West, left, ISU alumnus, places the orders with Albert Cho, junior in business and marketing. Hungry4Huh LLC started its first business Sept. 17 and has been sold out of its fusion cuisine every night. Photo Yue Wu/Iowa State Daily

with Chicha Shack, the company plans to open up new locations at possibly every location the Chicha Shack is located at presently,” Hansen said. Nation-wide expansion to be known as a Korean fusion

fast-food franchise is the ultimate goal for Hungry4Huh. Hansen also wishes to create subsidiaries to be managed by Hungry4Huh in order to make the company a conglomerate, in which new ventures will be created in

various industries. By applying the same creativity and innovation by the same founding team of the company, Hungry4Huh plans to be of great value to its customers in these new ventures.

By Micaela.Cashman Principal Financial Group Inc., based in Des Moines, announced Thursday it will no longer participate in the medical insurance business. This exit will eliminate 650 positions from the Des Moines area. Principal will renew medical insurance coverage for its customers for a 36-month transitional period. During this period, jobs will be eliminated, and 150 jobs are expected to be eradicated within the next month. However, the company will consider all of its employees for other positions within the company. “While a difficult decision, this is the right strategic decision for the Principal,” said Larry Zimpleman, chairman, president and CEO, in a news release. “While performing well financially, our medical business has been declining in relative size for a number of years, thanks to strong growth from our retirement and asset management business.” As a result of the change, the company is estimating that thirdquarter earnings will decrease by three to four cents a share, with full-year earnings declining by 18 to 20 cents.

Main Street

Downtown offers unexplored treasures Cultural district houses variety of local stores By Nicole.McIntosh There is a shopping center where you can get homemade chocolates, fair trade jewelry, records from a coffee shop and shoes you thought you could only find online. Friendly owners who love what they do are there to help you find just what you need. And it’s only a mile away from campus. The unique atmosphere of downtown Ames has tons of benefits that go undiscovered by many students until the end of their college career. “I don’t think students wouldn’t like downtown. It’s a very unique shopping ex-

perience,” said Tim Coble, owner of Temptations and the immediate past president of the Main Street Cultural District. He said the main problem with getting students to the downtown area is that they don’t know about it. “Once students come downtown, they return,” said Holly Boman of Cook’s Emporium. “We have unique shops you don’t find at the mall.” A short trip on CyRide’s Red Route will take you to downtown Ames and the Main Street Cultural District. The district just became a part of Main Street Iowa, which only 40 cities in Iowa are a part of. But Main Street owners have been working together for much longer than that. One way many businesses have been trying to reach out

to the student population is through Facebook. Their fan pages keep patrons informed on specials the stores are having and events being held in the area. Thursdays are a popular day to head downtown. A lot of the shops stay open late so students can take their time after work or school. The more peaceful feeling of downtown makes it a great place to study as well. The Ames Public Library, Cafe Diem, Vinyl Cafe and Stam are just a few spots with tables, Wi-Fi and a relaxing and unique studying environment. The businesses downtown are very much a community. “Students come down here for a pair of shoes and get several options for shoe stores, but then they also see the chocolate store and the

clothing store, and everyone benefits,” Coble said. The holidays are one way the businesses come together to hold events for the city. Halloween will find preschoolers in costumes saying their jokes for candy. Plans for Black Friday may be in the works for November, and Christmas brings tree lighting and other special holiday events. Shop owners say they are perfect places for students to find gifts for loved ones back home. Several places offer shipping to send them home with no hassle. They also offer packages for parents to send their students gifts during Dead Week and finals, and they sell care packages throughout the year. Main Street is also a unique, comforting place to take parents when they are in

town for the weekend. “A lot of students come from small towns and get lost in the big campus,” Coble said. The small-town feeling of downtown can be very comforting to students who aren’t close to home. The Main Street Cultural District offers more than just shopping. Local pubs, ethnic restaurants, coffee houses and organic grocery stores are also found in the area. Live music is not only found on the street corners, but a few of the venues have concerts with nationally known artists as well as local bands. To find out more about downtown, check out its web page,, or look it up on Facebook. Stay tuned to the Daily for upcoming events and happening as well.

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Monday, October 4, 2010 Editors: Jason Arment & Edward Leonard opinion Iowa State Daily



U.S. liberties

Bigotry drove Rutgers teen to commit suicide

Society immature

Tyler Clementi was your normal college student. He played in the front row of the second violins in the Ridgewood, N.J., Symphony Orchestra. He had just started his freshman year at Rutgers University. He was hardly out of line when he asked Dharun Ravi for the privacy of their dorm room on Sept. 19. Ravi however, made the decision to use the computer of Molly Wei to spy on his roommate, tweeting, “Roommate asked for the room till midnight. I went into molly’s room and turned on my webcam. I saw him making out with a dude. Yay.” Two days later, upon receiving the same request, Ravi dared, “Anyone with iChat, I dare you to video chat me between the hours of 9:30 and 12. Yes it’s happening again.” The George Washington Bridge between Fort Lee, N.J., and Manhattan, N.Y., is one hour from Rutgers University, and looms 212 feet above the Hudson River. At 8:42 a.m. on Sept. 22, Clementi posted his final words on his Facebook page: “jumping off the gw bridge sorry.” And he did. On the Facebook Memorial Page for Clementi, friend Courtney Ayukawa posted, “I will always remember everything from our preschool’s Halloween party to your amazing musical talents. When you picked up the violin and began to play, it was as if everything just paused until you put it down again.” People are outraged, and rightly so. The tragedy of Clementi’s death has sparked discussion on everything from gay rights to cyber-bullying. Ellen DeGeneres offered a particularly sincere video message stating, “There are messages everywhere that validate this kind of bullying and taunting, and we have to make it stop. We can’t let intolerance and ignorance take another kid’s life.” Openly gay and internationally renowned columnist Dan Savage has started a YouTube channel “It Gets Better” asking for user-submitted videos encouraging support for closeted gay youth, remarking, “Many LGBT kids who do kill themselves live in rural areas, exurbs and suburban areas, places with no gay organizations or services for queer kids,” Savage says. “But gay adults aren’t allowed to talk to these kids. Schools and churches don’t bring us in to talk to teenagers who are being bullied.” We can’t begin to fathom what was going through Clementi’s head on Sept. 22, or the purpose of Ravi’s actions. What we can say is this: Tyler Clementi did not have to end his life — not because his privacy was invaded, and most certainly not because of his sexual orientation. We carry cell phones that give us turn-byturn directions. We watch television over phone lines, drive electric cars, yet we still live in a day and age where a young man will kill himself out of shame for who he is. On one hand, bullying is an inevitable, ugly facet of society, but where is the line drawn? Ravi and Wei each face a decade in jail, and the world lost Tyler Clementi. For what? We admire the poise and tact of Jane and Joe Clementi. We leave you with their words: “Regardless of legal outcomes, our hope is that our family’s personal tragedy will serve as a call for compassion, empathy and human dignity.”

Editor in Chief

Jessie Opoien 294-1632

Opinion Editor

Jason Arment and Edward Leonard 294-2533

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Jessie Opoien, Zach Thompson, RJ Green, Jason Arment, Edward Leonard, Ian Ringgenberg, Alex Furleigh and Catherine Glidden

Feedback policy:

The Daily encourages discussion, but does not guarantee its publication. We reserve the right to edit or reject any letter or online feedback. Send your letters to: letters@iowastatedaily. com. Letters 300 words or less are more likely to be accepted and must include names, phone

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By Jason.Arment

Columnist Arment does not believe prostitution should be legalized because it will lead to problems that the government is not ready to handle. Courtesy photo: Thinkstock

America is not ready for legalized prostitution


n Sept. 28, reported, “Justice Susan Himel of Ontario’s Superior Court of Justice ruled that the laws ‘individually and together, force prostitutes to choose between their liberty interest and their right to security of the person as protected under the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.’” I’ll admit I was a little taken aback by this. It’s not that I didn’t know that prostitution wasn’t illegal in Canada; it’s just that I had never really thought of what it would be like to live in a place where prostitution is decriminalized on a larger scale. Every once in a while something happens to make me think really hard about how far personal liberties should go. Being a Libertarian, my boundaries for what a person can do of their own accord extend much further than most people’s. What made me ponder the realm of personal liberty in our society is whether our level of individual accountability is up to par. How would legalizing prostitution in this country on a large scale change things? What would happen to our society at large? No, I’m not about to go off on a tangent about how prostitution would tear society apart at its seams, or how it would somehow turn people into animals. I’m not really into sensationalizing things. We’d be fooling ourselves if we didn’t think prostitution goes on every day around us, along with a myriad of other crimes we don’t like to think about. I just wonder about the more subtle repercussions. If we legalized prostitution, demand for prostitutes would rise and all of the problems that go along with prostitution would be magnified.

Who sets the standards for what good working conditions are for prostitutes? What higher authority would step in and say, “Hey, this young woman is being overworked. She clearly needs to take a break from servicing customers. The amount of men that her employer is having her sleep with now is too many.” The higher demand for prostitutes would attract sex trafficking. You can say that having prostitution highly regulated would stop this all you want; I’m not buying it. Drugs are highly regulated, pollution emissions are regulated and alcohol is regulated, but somehow we still have problems with all of those things. The horror stories that come with the sex trade are slightly different than someone smoking a joint, smog hanging over a city or teens buying booze underage. The end result of things going wrong during a sexual exchange is not pretty to think about. Nor is it comfortable to entertain thoughts of the kind of abuses shady business practices would entail. I’m not naive of what could go wrong. I don’t think it’s hypocritical of me either, even though I am a Libertarian. Yes, when things “go wrong” with firearms, the result is not pretty, to say the least. Anyone could point out an instance where a tragedy like a school shooting took place, and say, “See, look at that. People aren’t personally accountable enough to handle owning firearms.” The difference is the context. People will always have access to firearms, whether they are illegal or not. Will people always have access to prostitutes if they look hard enough? Yes, of course. But we are uncomfortably aware of what can happen when things go wrong with firearms. There isn’t a placid academic discussion of what happens when some-

one decides to do something crazy with a weapon. What happens when prostitution goes wrong isn’t as media friendly; it’s gritty and less sensational. The Montreal Gazette wrote something disturbing about the dark side of the sex trade’s legalization. “The pimps, according to the police officer, will emotionally manipulate the young women by, for instance, buying them a dog and then killing the dog as punishment for misbehaviour or poor performance. He said one prostitute was found by police with her breasts nailed sideways to a wall, in a horrifying message to other sex workers to toe the line. “’This isn’t the kind of happy place that these people think it is,’ he said with a cynical nod to the marauding tourists.” That’s an unsavory image, isn’t it? The step necessary to assure that atrocities like that didn’t happen in our society — terrible things happening to prostitutes while the masses walked around oblivious — would be paramount to a total paradigm change concerning most people’s accountability. The attitude of “It’s not happening to me, so I don’t care,” would have to disappear. The idea that it’s OK for employers to take advantage of the economic situations of their employees would have to disappear. The real question is, “Can we handle it?” Because if we can’t handle stepping up as a society to make sure prostitutes aren’t mistreated and sex trafficking doesn’t step in to make big bucks, then we just can’t handle it. Does this mean I think there are limits to a person’s liberties? Absolutely not. It means I don’t think our society holds itself accountable for what it does right now. I’m not interested in seeing what happens when we throw thousands of hookers into the mix.


Computers are not services By Heath.Verhasselt


on’t you just love how your car has eight cylinders, when it only lets you use four? Or how you have to buy a right shoe first, and then buy the left? Not to mention how your iPod only lets you use one-third of the space inside of it, leaving the rest empty. Oh, that’s right, none these things actually happen. When we buy something, we get to use it to its full capacity. We get both shoes, our cars go as fast as they can and we get to fill up our iPods to their maximum capacity. These things are commonplace, and this is not what Intel Corporation wants. Intel is rolling out a new pricing strategy for its computer processors, the part of the computer that runs all of the computers instructions. The company wants to put processors into computers that are throttled to half the speed of their true capability. So essentially you’d be buying a computer that runs half as fast as it should. The idea behind this is that you could buy a $50 upgrade card that would allow you to type a code into your computer and have it unlock the rest of the

power from the computer. It’s just like buying downloadable content in “Call of Duty,” but instead of getting more levels, your Xbox would run faster and you’d have no lag. Now that would be something to see — Microsoft, get on it. The real question is, is this a good idea? Intel claims it is only going to use this strategy on a few lower-end machines and see how it plays out over the next year or so. From a business standpoint, it’s an ingenious idea; businesses are always looking for ways to get more money out of the products they sell. It also fits into how the company manufactures chips, so it’s rather cheap for Intel. However inexpensive it may be now, at what cost can this be done? How many customers will buy those computers thinking they have all the power they need, and then take it home to realize its being throttled? The answer to that: not

many. Very few people will actually notice that their computer is running slower and will probably be excited to find out about this fool-proof way to speed up their machines later down the road. It’s really the principal of the matter — it’s the difference between goods and services, and Intel wants to confuse you in regards to which is which. You subscribe to cable TV knowing that you might not be getting all the channels that you could get, or how you sign a contract for your cell phone. You know

what you are getting and how you could get “unlimited everything” but you choose not to. Computers aren’t services — not yet — and shouldn’t be treated as such. This may start out as an entry-level experiment, but Intel could roll this out to its whole line of processors, making the already confusing concept of computers and technology even worse for the user. Hopefully AMD, Intel’s competition, will see this opportunity and use this against the company, causing Intel to rethink its strategy. Or they might do the exact opposite and join in to completely change the way we think about and use computers. Hopefully this won’t be the case, or not yet anyway.

Courtesy photo: Fred/Flickr

Editors: Jason Arment, Edward Leonard | opinion

Monday, October 4, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | OPINION | 7A


Obama needs to play ‘man card’ for approval By Logan.McDonald


ast March, Barack Obama was the first sitting president of the United States to appear on a talk show. Since his interview on “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,” he also appeared on “The View” in July to defend his administration’s decisions while trying to remain culturally relevant. Now that election season is in full bloom, Obama has started a town hall meeting tour with the hope of getting fellow Democrats re-elected. In this Twitter-fueled age of direct dialogue between everyday people and celebrities, there is a sense that anyone in the limelight can hold an honest conversation, whether it’s in the form of a 140-character text or an interview with Jon Stewart. But to what can all this frankness lead? Why sit down, look a person in the eyes and be earnest? What good can honest conversation do when 24 percent of Americans falsely believe that our president is Muslim and decontextualized sound bites can force government officials to resign? The path Obama has chosen, appearing on various popular media outlets and holding community meetings, is not helping his approval rating. As of Wednesday, his approval rating was at 46 percent, down from his initial 68 percent when he was sworn into office. If Obama would

Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin goes fly fishing while on vacation last summer in Southern Siberia. Other photos from his vacation showed Putin swimming in a river and riding a horse shirtless. Courtesy photo: National Post Blog

President Barack Obama has been photographed more than once smoking cigarettes. He also plays basketball with some NBA players, both earning him some “cool points” with the American public. Courtesy photo: Vitals

like to improve his image with Americans, I suggest that he follow suit with Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin: Play the man card. I first became aware of Putin’s exploits last summer, when photos of his vacation to Southern Siberia showed up on various news sites. The prime minister appeared as

to? Nobody knows, but my guess is toward freedom. I believe the rugged American spirit is defined by rolled-up sleeves in the field, not a fancy suit in a television studio. Last month, Putin co-piloted a plane that dumped thousands of pounds of water onto raging forest fires. Later in the month he shot a crossbow

the ultimate man: fly-fishing, swimming in icy rivers and riding shirtless on horseback. This isn’t something uniquely Russian though — several American presidents have done the same thing. George W. Bush was pictured clearing brush on his Texas ranch. President Bill Clinton was seen jogging a lot. Where

at gray whales from a small inflatable boat in order to help with scientific research on migratory patterns of whales. These are the sort of images that can instill national pride in the hearts of men and weak knees in women. These are the sort of images that can transcend political policy and boring facts to show the

content of a leader’s character, not the color of his skin. When the president was on “The View,” he missed out on the opportunity to appear at an annual Boy Scout Jamboree that was going on the same day. What’s more manly and rugged than Boy Scouts? Obama spent this Wednesday afternoon in a backyard in Des Moines, answering questions from concerned Iowans. He tackled issues ranging from unemployment to health care, but failed to tackle any bears or Siberian tigers. Now don’t get me wrong, the president has done some things that improve his man image. He has been photographed multiple times smoking cigarettes, which obviously gained him some cool points. He also plays basketball with NBA stars. These are steps in the right direction. But in order for America to return to her former glory and rally behind her leader, she needs to see more. Let’s have less political posturing and well-crafted speeches to make way for more manly photo-ops with Obama. With this harsh partisan political environment and a myriad of issues at hand, America has left President Obama with a tough decision — mountain climb in the Rockies or wrestle alligators in the Everglades?


Take a ‘Mental Health Day’ to restore your balance

By Michael.Belding


ater this semester, around midterm and again during Dead Week and Finals Week, dorm rooms across campus and apartments everywhere will be lit as students burn the midnight oil trying to finish their projects and study for tests. Many of those lights will stay on all through the night. Some students will see their first sunrise because of it. Their eyes will be lifeless and their hair disheveled as they straggle to class. But they will have met their all-nighters with success, beating the clock to the finish line. And for what? At what cost? Somewhere among this year’s term papers, midterm and final exams, cerebral reading assignments, puzzling homework and burdensome work schedules, students will need to find something to help themselves retain whatever sanity they have managed to hold on to. Even though it may seem hard to find free time when you don’t feel completely lethargic, working at a hobby — either by yourself or with friends — will, I think, help your mind escape endless apprehension. I try to balance school, work and a healthy amount of sleep and down time. I won’t pretend that I have anything like the most difficult course

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Tyler Kuster, junior in integrated studio arts, reads a copy of the Iowa State Daily outside the College of Design. Belding argues that students should take time off when they feel stressed. File photo: Samantha Butler/Iowa State Daily

load or hectic schedule. I certainly don’t. But every now and then, I feel overwhelmed by it all. Sometimes, I

need to take what my friends and I call a Mental Health Day — a day to relax, give myself some time off and generally just kick it.

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On such days you might find me reading a book of my own choosing [yes, people still do that]. Or I’ll meet a friend for coffee, call up another

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friend for chess — or, now that I learned how to play last Saturday, backgammon. Perhaps one of these days I’ll seek out a piano with a rich sound and tickle the ivory as best I can. If you go downtown you might find me sitting by the railroad tracks reading, waiting for trains to pass through — there is nothing quite like the clickety-clack of a train. On such days, even though I’ve made no progress on my schoolwork, have cleared no appointments from my agenda and generally haven’t made a difference in the world, I feel relieved. A sense of balance seems to be restored to the world around me. In the words of Ferris Bueller, “Life moves pretty fast. If you don’t stop and look around once in a while, you could miss it.” And then where would you be? So I challenge you to take a day off sometime. And if you’re lucky and don’t actually need a free day, spend a Saturday or Sunday watching the sun rise and then working at a hobby you once did, or saw a friend doing. I think you’d be surprised at what you learn you can enjoy. And if you want a chess, backgammon or coffee partner, give me a shout-out. I’m always willing to take a Mental Health Day.

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Running back Alexander Robinson breaks free for a 65-yard run Saturday. Robinson finished with 103 yards and one touchdown. Photo: Gene Pavelko/Iowa State Daily

Offense shines in Texas Tech win Running game comes to life as Arnaud passes for 4 touchdowns By David.Merrill Iowa State’s 52-38 victory over Texas Tech is just one game, but it was one that produced plenty of milestones. It was also a game the Cyclones were ready for. “We had a pregame meal at 2 o’clock. Our team was there eight minutes early






Texas Tech






Iowa State






Rhoads cites mental toughness as key to victory, says program ‘might have turned a corner’ By Chris.Cuellar

ready to eat,” said coach Paul Rhoads. “We were ready to play.” Iowa State’s 52 points were the most ever scored by Iowa State against a Big 12 opponent. It was also the first time a Cyclone team scored at least 50 points against any opponent since 2002 against Tennessee Tech. Jeremy Reeves put the Cyclones’ final

touchdown on the board with a 42-yard return of an onside kick attempt, the first kick returned for a touchdown for the Cyclones since Troy Davis did it in the season finale in 1994. The two teams combined for 949 yards of total offense. Running back Alexander Robinson


Iowa State’s athletic department kept telling the press box to quiet down. Cheering is prohibited in the second level of the glass facade on the west side of Jack Trice Stadium, but that wasn’t the problem. With new ISU records

coming in faster than the stat keepers could find them, the press box, the 43,162 in attendance and even the men in uniforms and polo shirts on the sidelines were just along for the ride. “We stepped and made plays in situations where we haven’t shown we can make




Slow start, early Sooner goals lead to 4-3 Cyclone defeat By Blake.Schultz A number of times already this season, the Cyclones have allowed an early goal, and each time it seemed to have let the life out of them. Friday night’s game started out much the same. The weekend opener against Oklahoma was full of goals, but not enough of them went the Cyclones’ way and Iowa State fell at home 4-3. “The bottom line is, and it’s been the same message as the last few games, we have to come out of the gate better,” said coach Wendy Dillinger. Five minutes into the game, the Sooners put the first score up on the board and the ISU Soccer Complex went silent. In the 20th minute, Oklahoma scored again, but Iowa State found life when freshman

Midfielder Emily Goldstein goes for a pass against Oklahoma on Friday at the ISU Soccer Complex. The Sooners edged out a 4-3 win over the Cyclones. Photo: Zunkai Zhao/Iowa State Daily

forward Brittany Morgan got the Cyclones within one goal with a goal off the rebound of her own corner kick. A little more than a minute lat-

er, though, the Sooners silenced the crowd once again with their third goal of the half and a 3-1 lead into


ISU again unable to recover from early No. 8 Oklahoma State goal Marie-Christine Chartier plays Mar. 12 at Ames Racquet and Fitness. File photo: Manfred Brugger/Iowa State Daily

Iowa State faced with fierce competition at Air Force Invitational By Dan.Martin The ISU tennis team wrapped up its weekend tournament at the Air Force Invitational on Sunday. The competition proved to be tough and the Cyclones had to fight for

their wins all weekend. The Cyclones kicked the tournament off Friday with three first-round singles victories. Tessa Lang, Emma Waites and Erin Karonis all won their opening matches.

By Blake. Schultz The Cyclones dropped their second conference game of the weekend Sunday afternoon with a 1-0 loss at No. 8 Oklahoma State. Oklahoma State (11-1-1, 4-0 Big 12) scored in the 14th minute and it would stand for the remaining 76 minutes as the only goal. Just like Friday night against the Sooners, Iowa State (6-5-2, 1-2) was unable to recover from giving up an early goal.

Oklahoma State out-shot the Cyclones 11-4 in the first half with four shots on goal against Iowa State freshman Maddie Jobe. Jobe finished the game with five saves. Iowa State had a number of opportunities to tie the game in the second half, but they were unable to convert. In the last five minutes, Iowa State’s Megan Long and Kelsey Calvert attempted to get the ball past the Cowgirl defenders, but Long’s shot was blocked and Calvert’s went wide. The Cyclones continue Big 12 play next weekend with a pair of road games at Texas Tech and Baylor.




Oklahoma State




Iowa State





Schedules: Football


Iowa State vs. Utah

Iowa State vs. Texas Tech

Iowa State at Kansas

Intrasquad meet

7 p.m., Wednesday Ames High School gymnasium

6:30 p.m., Saturday at Lawrence, Kan.

6 p.m., Friday Beyer Hall Pool

6 p.m. Saturday Jack Trice Stadium


2B | SPORTS | Iowa State Daily | Monday, October 4, 2010

Editor: Jake Lovett | sports | 515.294.3148

TEXAS TECH 38 | 52 ISU Total Offensive Yards (Iowa State) 441 yards

(Texas Tech) 508 yards

Rushing Yards 251 yards

131 yards

Jens Jorgensen, 10, of Cedar Falls, jumps over an inflatable wall Saturday. Families and students alike enjoyed Family Weekend at the Iowa State vs. Texas Tech football game. Photo: Bryan Langfeldt/ Iowa State Daily

Passing Yards 190


Average per Pass Completion 9.5 yards

9.0 yards

Kaden Read, 3, of Lincoln, Neb., plays mini-golf at the Cyclone Family Tailgate on Saturday. Photo: Kenyon Shafer/Iowa State Daily

Penalty Yards 55


Touchbacks 4


3rd Down Conversions 10/18


Red Zone Conversions 100% (4/4)

0% (0/4)

Fumbles: Total/Lost 1/0


Top Rushers (net yards) Robinson (103) - 1 TD

Johnson (102) - 1 TD

Batch (58)

Stephens (57)

The Cyclones take a knee before the start of the game Saturday at Jack Trice Stadium. Iowa State defeated Texas Tech 52-38. Photo: Gene Pavelko/Iowa State Daily

Quarterbacks Arnaud (20 for 28,190 yards)

Potts (42 for 62, 1 int., 377 yards)

Receivers (net yards) Franklin (68) - 1 TD

Reynolds (51) - 1 TD

Leong (125) - 3 TD

Batch (52)

Stephens (27) - 2 TD

Time of Possession



Graphics: Kenyon Shafer/Iowa State Daily

ISU running back Jeff Woody is tackled during the Cyclones’ game Saturday. Iowa State rushed for a total of 251 yards during Saturday’s game against Texas Tech. The Cyclones won the game by a score of 52-38. Photo: David Livingston/Iowa State Daily.

Editor: Jake Lovett | sports | 515.294.3148

Monday, October 4, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | SPORTS | 3B

Wide receiver Josh Lenz catches a touchdown pass from Austen Arnaud during Saturday’s game against Texas Tech. Iowa State defeated Texas Tech 52-38. Photo: Gene Pavelko/Iowa State Daily

Coach Paul Rhoads celebrates during the Cyclones’ game against Texas Tech on Saturday night. The Cyclones defeated Texas Tech 52-38. Photo: David Livingston/ Iowa State Daily

The Cyclones celebrate a turnover Saturday at Jack Trice Stadium. The Cyclones had two fumble recoveries and one interception against Texas Tech. Photo: Gene Pavelko/ Iowa State Daily

4B | SPORTS | Iowa State Daily | Monday, October 4, 2010

Editor: Jake Lovett | sports | 515.294.3148


Women head to Windy City Classic Cyclones face some of their toughest competition of the year Monday, Tuesday at Highland Park, Ill., tournament a First Team All-American in 2009 with the lowest average score in the Big Ten. Northwestern is glad to be hosting this tournament again. It is always one of the most popular for players and fans alike. “Our goal with this tournament is to make it one of the premiere women’s golf tournaments in the country, and the teams that have competed in the past have had rave reviews about it,�

By Dan.Martin Iowa State’s women’s golf team is heading east to compete in the Windy City Collegiate Classic on Monday and Tuesday in Highland Park, Ill. The team has ďŹ nished in second and fourth place overall in their opening two competitions, and another impressive ďŹ nish at the Windy City Collegiate Classic would mark a good start to the season for the Cyclones. Tournament play will start as early as 9:30 a.m. Monday. Teams will be playing in threesomes for a total of 54 holes. Northwestern University is the host of the tournament, which will be played at the Northmoor Country Club golf course. There will be a lot to watch for at this tournament. A total of 11 teams will be competing, including the 2009 NCAA champions, Purdue. ISU conference rival Texas Tech will also be there along with Central Florida, East Carolina, New Mexico, Northwestern, San Diego State, Texas Christian University, UNC-Greensboro and UNC-Wilmington. The Cyclones are facing some of their hardest competition of the year at this tournament. The Cyclones will bring a very complete team. Senior Laurence Herman placed in the top 10 at last week’s tournament, marking her eighth career top 10 ďŹ nish. Kristin Paulson, Victoria Stefansen and Prima Thammaraks have all had good starts to the season as well. Sophomore Punpaka Phuntumabamrung has emerged as one of the top players in the NCAA this season, as she placed in the top 10 of

>>SOCCER.p1B intermission. “I think the tenacity wasn’t there or at least not much of it,â€? said ISU freshman forward Jennifer Dominguez. “We just didn’t have quite enough urgency in the ďŹ rst half.â€? The score at halftime seemed like a big task to come back from, and in recent weeks, the Cyclones have faded away in the wake of a big halftime deďŹ cit. Back in September in a game at home against Iowa, the Cyclones trailed by two at halftime and were scored on twice more in the second half and lost 4-0. “You hate to lose that way to Iowa, especially in-state rival, but heading into the conference season, it was deďŹ nitely a valuable lesson,â€? Dillinger said. In the second half Friday, the Cyclones

>>OFFENSE.p1B had 12 carries for 103 yards while Shontrelle Johnson carried the ball 12 times for 102 yards. “It was deďŹ nitely good to get things going,â€? Robinson said of the running game. “It was good to get in a little bit of a rhythm.â€? Both Robinson and Johnson had runs of 60-plus yards, but Johnson’s 61-yard run with 13:17 left in the fourth quarter gave the Cyclones a 38-24 lead and the momentum they needed. “Coach always talked about pressing the line,â€? Johnson said. “I listened to him, ďŹ nally. I listened to him and trusted my speed, and the offensive line had great

Iowa State What: Windy City Collegiate Classic Where: Highland Park, Ill.

said Northwestern head coach Emily Fletcher on the university’s website. “Our volunteers and fans are extremely excited to put on another top-notch event, and we’re hoping to make this year’s Windy City the best yet.� You can track the Cyclones’ and other teams’ progress at the tournament live at www.golfstat. com.

When: Monday through Tuesday Notes: The Cyclones travel to the Chicago area to enter their third tournament of the season.

Men ďŹ nish second overall at D.A. Weibring Invitational

Central Florida, Texas Tech, East Carolina, New Mexico, Northwestern, San Diego State, UNC-Greensboro, UNC-Wilmington and TCU will all be competing in the meet as well. ISU senior Laurence Herman ďŹ nished in the top 10 last week at the Mary Fossum Invitational.

all competitors in both of the season’s ďŹ rst two tournaments. Phuntumabamrung said she has come out so strong in large part due to improved consistency in her game. She said she rarely hits shots that land far off target, and if she does Herman she is able to recover quickly and keep the hole alive. One of the biggest names to be at the tournament will be Purdue’s, Maude-Aimee LeBlanc. She is one of three returning seniors from Purdue’s championship team last year. She was

looked like a new team. They controlled the ball throughout the entire half and got off many clean looks at the goal. “We just worked hard, we battled every ball, we pushed Dillinger through their defenders and we just fought, fought and fought,â€? Morgan said. In the 54th minute, Dominguez narrowed the gap with the ďŹ rst goal of her career, but the momentum was let down when Oklahoma scored easily a minute later when Iowa State keeper Maddie Jobe overplayed the ball and Oklahoma forward Whitney Palmer walked it in. Down two goals with 35 minutes to play, the Cyclones refused to give up. They continued to control the ball in

blocking downďŹ eld,â€? he said. Reeves’ kick return for a touchdown provided another spark when he returned Texas Tech’s onside kick late in the fourth quarter, pushing the Cyclones over the 50-point mark. The return was also only the second kick return for a touchdown in the history of Jack Trice Stadium. When Texas Tech tied the game at 24 in the third quarter, sophomore linebacker A.J. Klein felt he and his teammates kept their composure, enabling the Cyclones to go on and win the game. “We just got to stay level-headed,â€? Klein said. “We thought of the game as ze-

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Thanks to a duo of top ďŹ ve ďŹ nishes from Nate McCoy and Borja Virto, the ISU menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf team ďŹ nished second overall at this weekendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s D.A. Weibring Invitational. McCoy seems to be hitting his stride, ďŹ nishing in a tie for ďŹ fth overall this weekend along with winning last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meet at the VCU Shootout. Virto showed outstanding composure in his ďŹ rst collegiate meet of the season, shooting rounds of 73, 76 and 73, placing him in a tie for ďŹ fth overall along with McCoy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was very pleased with Virtoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s play,â&#x20AC;? said coach Andrew Tank. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He demonstrated a lot of poise this weekend, and now he is another player who is going to be ready to play at a high level for us.â&#x20AC;? Another bright spot for Iowa State at the tournament was Michael Wuertz, who shot rounds of 78, 75 and 73, ďŹ nishing in a tie for 15th place overall.

With three meets behind them, the team and coaches feel more conďŹ dent than ever. After this weekendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meet there have now been four golfers place in the top 10 in each of the ďŹ rst three meets of the Tank season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now we have four golfers who have ďŹ nished in the top 10 overall in this ďŹ rst part of the season,â&#x20AC;? Tank said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very pleased with how we have played.â&#x20AC;? NCAA powerhouse Illinois won the tournament and was Virto led by a trio of golfers who ďŹ nished ďŹ rst, second and third, overall. The Cyclones had their best ďŹ nish of the season, coming in second place out of the 18 teams that attended the tournament. The next meet for Iowa State is Oct. 25 and 26 at the Memphis Invitational.

Oklahomaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s zone and got off a couple more clean shots that sailed high or missed left. In the 60th minute, Morgan scored another goal to bring the Cyclones within one of the Dominguez lead. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Brittany and JD stepped up big time,â&#x20AC;? Dillinger said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They got those same chances in the ďŹ rst half and they just put them away in the second half. You could really

tell they wanted to win.â&#x20AC;? Iowa State kept on pushing all the way through the end, but Oklahomaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense would not allow them to get around its back line. The game ended in a 4-3 Oklahoma win, but Iowa State came away with many positive things from the second half. However, a slow start doomed the Cyclones yet again. Morgan became the team leader, as the pair of goals gave her four on the season.

By Dean.Berhow-Goll

ro-zero again, just starting from the beginning and getting the ball back to our offense who was producing tonight,â&#x20AC;? he said. After the offense only put up 13 points last week against Northern Iowa, quarterback Austen Arnaud gave the running game some help. He threw four touchdowns to four different receivers and ďŹ nished with 190 yards on 20-of-28 passing. Collin Franklin led the way with 68 yards on six receptions while also getting his ďŹ rst touchdown catch of the year. Darius Reynolds, Josh Lenz and Kurt Hammerschmidt also each caught a touchdown pass on the night, each being their ďŹ rst of the

>>TENNIS.p1B Lang defeated Carla Manzi of Colorado and then won her second-round match against Oklahoma Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Allison Burkhartt by taking the ďŹ nal set in an enthralling 15-13 match.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had a pregame meal at 2 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock. Our team was there eight minutes early ready to eat. We were ready to play.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ISU coach Paul Rhoads

Marie-Christine Chartier won her first match in round two following a bye in round one. She out-matched New Mexicoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ashely Bonner with 6-4 and 7-5 wins. Round three of play began Saturday, and the Cyclones found themselves matched

season. Arnaud was quick to shine the spotlight on his teammates. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good to do, but you have to give the credit to the receivers,â&#x20AC;? Arnaud said of his four-touchdown performance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have any receivers, no one would catch the ball. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m glad those other guys had a great night tonight,â&#x20AC;? he said. While Taylor Potts and Texas Tech didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go down without a ďŹ ght â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Potts went 42-of-62 with 377 yards â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Rhoads was happy to see his team play well, especially the offense. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the passing game opened up the running game,â&#x20AC;? Rhoads said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We threw the ball effectively, and we threw the ball downďŹ eld. That opened up the running game, and the kids took advantage of it,â&#x20AC;? Rhoads said.

against stellar competition. Lang and Karonis both suffered losses in tough matches. Lang was topped by Wyomingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Simona Synkova. Karonis was defeated by Tooli Wilkins of North CarolinaGreensboro after losing the decisive third set.

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Iowa Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Simona Cacciuttolo put her skills on display through some impressive matches in the consolation competition. She topped Northern Coloradoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Elizaetch Tapia 6-1 in two straight sets to move on to the consolation ďŹ nals. Doubles play for Iowa State was full of ups and downs. Langhors and Waites played well together and defeated Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Molly McDevitt and Siobhan Cavan in their second round. The ďŹ nal day of competition commenced Sunday. The day was in large part dominated by Colorado, who took home many of the top spots. Cacciuttolo played against Colorado Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kaitlin Wooldridge in the consolation bracket. She defeated Wooldridge easily with quick 6-0 and 6-3 wins. Michala Hedelund Jensen of Colorado defeated Iowa Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chartier 6-1, 6-0 in the semiďŹ nal round. CU junior Michala Hedelund Jensen won four straight matches on her way to winning the singles bracket Sunday. Her ďŹ nal round was against Patricia Skowronski of Oregon in which she won 6-1 and 6-3. Colorado also won the singles consolation bracket when Kristina Schleich defeated Christen Monreal of Air Force 6-1 and 6-1.

Editor: Jake Lovett | sports | 515.294.3148

Monday, October 4, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | SPORTS | 5B


Oklahoma forward Ryan Lee attempts to score against ISU goalie Paul Karus during the game against Oklahoma on Saturday. The Cyclones lost 4-3. Photo: Zhenru Zhang/ Iowa State Daily.

ISU team hindered by penalties in OU losses By Sara. Schlueter For Family Weekend, the Cyclone hockey team hosted the Oklahoma Sooners and lost both matchups. Both Friday and Saturday night games ended with the ďŹ nal score 4-3 in favor of the visitors. Friday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game was full of aggression and penalties from both teams. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was a lot of emotion in this game. We are learning to control the emotion, and learning a few things about penalties,â&#x20AC;? said ISU coach Al Murdoch. During the ďŹ rst period, both teams were unable to get past the otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense. The Cyclones were rough handling the puck, but their strong defense kept the Sooners from scoring. The second period shook off defense and became a completely different game. Six minutes into the period, the Cyclones put numbers on the board

when freshman forward Chris Cucullu scored against Sooner goalie Matt Pombo on the power play. Shortly after the Cyclones scored, the shower of penalties began. There was a ďŹ ght on the ice that resulted in three penalties for the Cyclones, including one of the ďŹ veminute variety for freshman defenseman Shawn Crawford. The Sooners also received a penalty for cross checking. With three of the Cyclone players in the penalty box, the Sooners were able to score back-to-back goals, which gave them the lead. More penalties given to the Cyclones let the Sooners score once again before Iowa State was back at full strength with less than eight minutes left in the second period. Once at full strength, the Cyclones were able to set up the power play, and senior forward Matt Cohn made his shot, and Iowa State ended the second period trailing 3-2. In the last period of the game, each team traded one more goal, leaving

the ďŹ nal score at 4-3 Sooners. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our team is improving a lot, and each game we are getting a lot better,â&#x20AC;? said ISU freshman Jake Flynn. Saturday night, the Cyclones couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t manage to change their Friday night fate and lost by the same score. After a scoreless ďŹ rst, with the Cyclones stopping all six shots and the Sooners stopping all 10 shots, Sooner forward Travis McKinney scored and gave Oklahoma the lead in the middle of the second period. Shortly after, Flynn scored the ďŹ rst goal for the Cyclones. The Sooners then scored two goals against sophomore goalie Paul Karus. The Cyclones came back determined to score a goal, and Flynn added another, bringing the Cyclones within one. The third period began with a score of 3-2, just as it had the night before. One minute into the last period, the Cyclones tied up the game with



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Iowa State








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Iowa State





an unassisted goal by senior forward Cort Bulloch. A slew of penalties and an unfortunate bounce of the puck let the Sooners score the ďŹ nal goal of the game, leaving the ďŹ nal score at 4-3. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had the best chance of winning [Saturday] between the two games, but there was the ďŹ&#x201A;uke goal,â&#x20AC;? Karus said. Although the Cyclones lost both

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Aldo Magazzeni Aldo Magazzeni organizes volunteer community service projects building wells and water systems around the world through his nonproďŹ t organization Traveling Mercies. Though seemingly isolated, his efforts have a far-reaching impact for the people they serve. Traveling Mercies partners with such groups as Rotary, the Salvation Army, Voices of Women and local churches to plan, fund, and implement its projects. Internationally, his work has included the installation of a well in Eldoret, Kenya, for the care of street children; water systems, day care centers and safe shelters for women and children in the Herat Province of Afghanistan; and the installation of water catchments for the school buildings at the Tashirat Orphanage in Tepoztlan, Mexico. All of this came about after he established a successful business - Champion Fasteners Inc. He then combined his penchant for mountain climbing with a love of community service.

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BOSTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; No hats, no T-shirts, no celebratory champagne. Just a 49th postseason appearance for the New York Yankees and a chance at an unprecedented 28th World Series title. The defending World Series champions missed out on their second straight AL East title on Sunday, losing 8-4 to the Boston Red Sox to complete a rare late-season fade and ďŹ nish with a wild-card berth. The Yankees open the postseason at Minnesota on Wednesday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In New York, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re expected to make the playoffs, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only Step 1. We all know what the goal is,â&#x20AC;? manager Joe Girardi said. The goal is not to win the division. The goal is to win the whole thing.â&#x20AC;? The Yankees went into the ďŹ nal day of the season needing a victory and a Tampa Bay loss at Kansas City to win the division. Had New York (95-67) and Tampa Bay ďŹ nished in a tie, the Rays would have taken the title anyway by virtue of a 10-8 record against the Yankees in the season series. But the Rays (96-66) clinched the AL East and home ďŹ eld against Texas when the Yankees lost, then beat the Royals 3-2 in 11 innings. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It would be stupid to say it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter how you ďŹ nish. We would have liked to get this thing done, but we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t,â&#x20AC;? said pitcher Andy Pettitte, who appears to be on track to start Game 3 against the Twins. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The bottom line is: Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re the world champs until someone knocks us off.â&#x20AC;?

games this weekend, they are still improving as a team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think that we did pretty good against Oklahoma. They are a darn good team, and we are a young team that is still continuing to grow,â&#x20AC;? Murdoch said. Next weekend, the Cyclones will host Arizona State University for a pair of games, and both start times are scheduled for 7:30 p.m.

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PAGE 7B | Iowa State Daily | Monday, October 4, 2010

Iowa State University’s students, faculty and staff total over 63% of the population of Ames truly making it a college town.




They say admitting that you are an alcoholic is the first step to fixing your problem. So I figured the more people I admit it to the better it will be, so here goes “I’m and alcoholic.” ... NOTICE: CyRide has implimented a new rule. You not only have to show your ID when you get on the bus, but you also have to prove that you are wearing deodorant. ... I thought my day was ruined when I heard “California Girls,” but then Michael Jackson came on and my world was back in balance. ... To the guy smoking outside the union who told me I’m gorgeous: you really did make my day, and had I not been so stunned I’d have hugged you right there. Keep being awesome! ... Ah Fall time...the crisp, cool air, the changing colors, and the sound of Ugg boots being annoyingly scraped across the sidewalks. ... To my worthless roommate, your mom isn’t around anymore so be a big boy and pick up your own crap. ... My grandma 77 yearyoung grandma rocks at beer pong! Just sayin’ ... As annoying as it is to hear people’s music blaring from their headphones, I like to remember how one day I’ll be able to hear and they won’t. ... Has anyone notice that the guys bathroom across from Panda Express smells like a grape tootsie pop when you walk in? Just Sayin’ ... To the guy on the bus who almost hit me in the face with his bag: I’m way to close to your kneecaps for you to be doing that. ... Could we please agree to abide by the general rules of traffic and all walk on the RIGHT side of the sidewalk? Just sayin. ... There comes a time in every twins’ life when they stop dressing the same. That time should come before you enter college. Just sayin’ ... To the girl I saw walking on friday wearing a winter jacket and a white scarf around her face...its not that cold what are you doing!?!?

Submit your LMAO(txt) and just sayin’ to

Daily Crossword : edited by Wayne Robert Williams

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Follow us on Twitter and our Facebook fanpage Across ACROSS 1 Self-confident to a fault 6 Dealt with fallen leaves 11 Donkey 14 Sneeze sound 15 Vine-covered, as college walls 16 ROTC school WSW of Washington, D.C. 17 Sources of rowdy criticism 20 He-sheep 21 The Carpenters and Sonny & Cher 22 Jazzy Fitzgerald 23 Mother of Don Juan 25 Turkey brand 29 Turkey-carving machine 31 Mine, in Metz 32 Recline, biblically 33 Play your poker hand without drawing 37 Commotion 38 & 41 Computer program suffix 42 1997-2003 game show host who put up his own money for prizes 44 How stop signs are painted 46 ABA members 47 Oration 49 Colorful plastic footwear 53 “Huh?” 55 Nike rival 56 Stumble 58 Santa __ winds 59 Hawaii once comprised most of them 64 Poem of praise

65 Game show host 66 Remus or Sam 67 Actor Beatty 68 Cowpoke’s pokers 69 Beef source DOWN 1 Bay of Naples isle 2 Aptly named California coastal city 3 Lizard that can change colors 4 __-Tiki 5 “__ be amazed” 6 Severity, in Soho 7 Seagoing “Cease!” 8 About .62 mi. 9 Slithery fish 10 Pres. before JFK 11 Walled Spanish city 12 Use one’s nose 13 Rope-making fiber 18 Boob __: TV 19 Opener’s next call, in bridge 24 Pimple 26 Actor Jacques 27 Online zine 28 Country music’s Milsap 30 Talkative 32 Experiment site 33 Nine-digit ID 34 “To sleep, __ to dream”: Hamlet 35 Chopping tool grip 36 CNN founder Turner

39 Circus safety gear 40 Dinner plate 43 Dinner course 45 Original 47 Baseball’s World __ 48 Omega preceders 49 Leader of the Argonauts 50 Deftly escape from 51 Like many winter jackets 52 None of the above 54 Stun gun 57 + 60 All-Pro Patriots receiver Welker 61 Pesky kid 62 Hosp. heart ward 63 Aardvark’s tidbit

Yesterday’s solution

TODAY IN MUSIC HISTORY 1961: Bob Dylan debuts at Carnegie Hall, playing for a grand total of 53 fans. 1961: Popular “recording” group Alvin and the Chipmunks get their own TV show when The Alvin Show debuts on CBS. 1963: A 17-year-old Eric Clapton, late of the Roosters and Casey Jones and the Engineers, joins the Yardbirds for tonight’s gig at the Crawdaddy Club in Richmond, England, replacing original guitarist Anthony “Top” Topham. 1974: Thin Lizzy debut their new twin-guitar attack with new additions Scott Gorham and Brian Robertson at tonight’s concert in Wales. 1978: Country singer Tammy Wynette is allegedly kidnapped at a Nashville shopping center by an unknown man in a ski mask, beaten, and forced at gunpoint to drive roughly 90 miles. Doubt still exists as to whether this incident took place, due to a puzzling lack of physical evidence. 1980: On stage during a concert in Pittburgh, PA, Carly Simon collapses from “nervous exhaustion.” 1988: Determined to finally clean his system of the alcohol and drugs he’s been abusing for years, Ringo Starr, along with wife Barbara Bach, flies to Tucson, AZ to enter the Sierra Tucson Rehabilitation Clinic. He will stay six weeks. 1994: Singer Glenn Frey’s stomach surgery causes the Eagles to postpone their muchanticipated reunion tour, puckishly titled Hell Freezes Over. 1996: The major motion picture That Thing You Do!, which deals with a fictional 1964 band attempting to break big, and starring Tom Hanks and Liv Tyler, opens in US theaters. 1999: Jimi Hendrix’s half-sister Janie announces her plans to exhume the body of her famous brother and move it to a mausoleum where curious onlookers can view it for a price. The public outcry forces her to shelve the idea.

So tell everyone about it! Submit your engagement, wedding, civil union or retirement in the Daily’s next Unions section. It’s easy and it’s FREE!

She said Publishes, Oct. 27

Daily Sudoku

submit your announcement online at or stop into 108 hamilton hall for a submission application.

Deadline, Oct. 20, at noon

Daily Horoscope : by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements

Leo: Family Provides Key Information.

Today’s birthday (10/4/10). The universe challenges you this year to fulfill your mission at work and to develop your inspirational capacity. Make stress your internal barometer that measures how close you come to the mark with every activity you deem worthy of attention. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) -- Today is a 7 -- Your favorite person suggests a plan to test your excitement level. Handle responsibilities first, then devote yourself to private time later.

Level: medium INSTRUCTIONS: Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every number 1 to 9. For strategies on solving Sudoku, visit

Today’s solution:

Taurus (April 20-May 20) -- Today is a 7 -- You need personal attention today. Others recognize this and contribute, but possibly not how you imagined. Clarify your needs to get them met. Gemini (May 21-June 21) -- Today is a 6 -- You need to express your views concerning core values. Associates may see things quite differently and could suggest viable new solutions.

Cancer (June 22-July 22) -- Today is a 6 -- What would you really want, if you could have anything, be anything or do anything? Imagine that this is all accomplished. Then what would you create for others?

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Today is a 5 -- An outsider raises questions concerning your goals. A creative plan goes on hold while you sort out the implications. Family members provide key information. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- A problem could arise if you become overly anxious about tomorrow’s business. Stick to tasks that must be completed today and use your talents. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- You question the group’s mindset. Clarify your reservations with visual aids. Then see if you can connect the dots. If so, then move forward.

The average student spends over $720 eating out in a year and the average faculty or staff member spends around $1,272.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) -- Today is a 7 -- Finalize one more question before you present your ideas to the group. Consider the feelings of others as you add the finishing touch. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) -- Today is a 7 -- Time gets away from you as you’re having fun. Everyone wants to share ideas and stir things up. Don’t plan on finalizing anything just yet. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Today is a 7 -- You want everything to be perfect. You get more done if you relax a bit and accept excellence. Very little is lost in the process. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- Today is an 8 -- Find out what delights your partner. Then adapt today’s plan to accomplish as much of that as possible. You make stunning progress. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) -- Today is a 7 -- Your need for recognition can wait until you’ve completed the project. There’s still plenty to do to make this the wonderful piece you envisioned.

8B | SPORTS | Iowa State Daily | Monday, October 4, 2010

Editor: Jake Lovett | sports | 515.294.3148

Coach Paul Rhoads congratulates A.J. Klein, 47, during Saturday’s game against Texas Tech. The Cyclones won the game by a final score of 52-38. Photo: David Livingston/Iowa State Daily

>>RHOADS.p1B plays. They made them on both sides of the ball, and they made them on special teams,” said ISU coach Paul Rhoads. “I think that mental toughness abounds in every phase of the program.” It had been 16 years without a kick return touchdown, eight years without seeing the number five hit the left side of the scoreboard, and Cyclone quarterback Austen Arnaud had, statistically, one of his best games in a Cyclone uniform. Texas Tech’s offense thrived as the Red Raider defense wilted, but it was a game

until the end. “Just being around Jack Trice and being around this environment, Arnaud this is one of the best games I’ve been involved in. I’ve seen some good ones here, I’ve been coming since I was 5 years old,” Arnaud said. “I don’t know that I’ve ever thrown four touchdowns before.” The excitement of a 90-point shootout with 949 yards of total offense was all over Rhoads’ face while he was talking post-game.

The mood was different in the third quarter, when Texas Tech tied up the game at 24 points a piece, after the Cyclones and their fans had been dancing around with 24-0 lead less than an hour before. Giving up 14 quick points before halftime and then struggling to move the ball after halftime, the team was in need of a turnaround. “The talk was to relax. There’s one thing that I never tell my football team and that’s to relax. You get ahead and you relax and it’s no good,” Rhoads said. “Today, I wanted them to relax. They tightened up, they were nervous about what

I could use a little help


they were giving away. You’ve got just keep progressing and moving on, and that’s what we did.” While the Cyclone offense had plenty of success under the lights, with running backs Alexander Robinson and Shontrelle Johnson each hitting 100 yards, and Arnaud finding holes in the TTU defense, giving up a 24-point lead can wreak havoc on young psyches. “It was a little thing here or there and it turned into a touchdown. A couple blown coverages or something like that, with their up-tempo offense, that’s going to happen sometimes,” said Cyclone linebacker Jake Knott, who had 13 tackles Saturday. “It was kind of a reality check I guess, and we had to get back into it and watch our offense get down the field.” With an offense questioned after a shaky performance against Northern Iowa a week before, the Cyclones rallied, answering the bell to the tune of four fourth-quarter touchdowns, pushing Rhoads to 7-0 in night games in Ames. Red Raider quarterback Taylor Potts can’t take too much blame for the loss, going 42-of-62 for 377 yards and five touchdowns to just one interception. His completions and passing attempts were both Jack Trice records, and his favorite target, receiver Lyle Leong, was a problem to the Cyclone secondary all night. Leong finished with nine catches for 125 yards and three touchdowns. Texas Tech got its numbers, but went back to Lubbock 0-2 in the Big 12. “We got tired of all the negative things that we went through in practice. We just came in and worked hard and got the job done,” said ISU cornerback Jeremy Reeves.

Reeves’ touchdown from returning the Red Raiders’ onside kick attempt put the game away for Iowa State, but until Arnaud took a knee, Cyclone fans couldn’t believe it. Saturday night was a backand-forth battle that put on a great show with big play after big play, the Cyclones overcame challenges to will themselves to victory. Overcoming those problems were the trademark of Rhoads’ first team just a year ago, but this was the first ISU victory over Texas Tech since Seneca Wallace quarterbacked an 11th-ranked Cyclone team to a win in 2002. The white-helmet-topped Red Raiders amassed 28 first downs, gained 5.8 yards per play in the 87 plays they literally ran through, and converted all of their red zone opportunities into points. Texas Tech gained notoriety with eye-popping numbers like those under former coach Mike Leach. First-year Texas Tech coach and onetime Rhoads mentor Tommy Tuberville hasn’t been noted for those things yet in 2010, but the offense was rolling like it was 2008. Iowa State had a counterpunch every step of the way. “We knew they were going to come back strong, they have a quick scoring offense, so we just had to keep fighting. I think we accomplished that,” Robinson said. While the Red Raiders nearly doubled the Cyclones’ yardage through the air, ISU offensive coordinator kept the ball on the ground 50 times, giving Iowa State 290 yards rushing and an edge in time of possession. The Lubbock, Texas-based group ran more plays and converted both their fourth down opportunities in the game. Rhoads’ team responded with

a season-high 10-for-18 third down conversion rate. But Iowa State’s explosive plays blew the game open. The Cyclone coaching staff had been stressing their importance to the young squad, and with Arnaud’s touchdown passes for 36 and 27 yards, and runs by Robinson for 65 yards and Johnson for 61 yards put all of that in the past. “I expect big plays from this offense every Saturday, but we haven’t been doing that lately. Tonight feels good to get back on track,” Arnaud said. Iowa State caught all the breaks when the game mattered. It wasn’t because the team was any faster than Texas Tech, had been prepared for tough competition, or were much more savvy with the game plan. The Cyclones came ready to play on Saturday, and were gritty enough to overcome obstacles. “There was a different energy tonight. It starts with being ready to play. When you’re 18, 19, 20 years old, you take the field with conviction and you play differently,” Rhoads said. “We practiced with conviction. We’ve got a lot of belief and strength in that belief that we practiced with, and it showed tonight.” The Cyclone spread offense might not have completely come of age on Saturday night, but it certainly found the scoring touch they had been looking for. Factor in that in came against an opponent known for the spread, and at a pivotal time in the Cyclones’ season, and the ISU coaching staff is ready for more challenges waiting. “We’re in our infancy still as a program, we’ve played 18 games,” Rhoads said. “But, we might have turned a corner today.”

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