Consistency pays off as senior libero sets Big 12 digs record
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October 21, 2010 | Volume 206 | Number 43 | 40 cents | iowastatedaily.com | An independent newspaper serving Iowa State since 1890.
Hilton to be open for basketball By Jake.Lovett iowastatedaily.com
Kappa Delta will host Grilled Cheese with the KDs from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Thursday. The cost is $5 at the door, and all proceeds will go toward lupus research. Photo: David Livingston/Iowa State Daily
Sisterhood strengthened Sorority fundraises for lupus research By Alayna.Flor iowastatedaily.com Sisterhood is usually thought of as the childhood bond of two girls with the same blood and same set of parents, but the Kappa Delta sisterhood is much different. It’s their individual qualities and hardships they overcome together that makes them quite the untypical sisterhood. One member knows from experience. “In September of 2007, I was diagnosed with lupus. I ended up having to take a semester off of school in order to go home for treatment,” said Katy Kramp, president of Kappa Delta. “Although I was in this ﬁght by myself, my sisters in their true
spirit weren’t going to sit back and do nothing, which is where “Grilled Cheese with the KDs” was created,” Kramp said. Each year, all chapters of the greek community put on philanthropy events for a cause of their choice. Kappa Delta sisters changed their philanthropy to raise money for the Lupus Foundation, in honor of their sister Katy, and hosted Grilled Cheese With the KDs. “When she got sick, we decided to raise the money for her. It was a big deal that the whole house showed her how strong of a sisterhood she had,” said Sara Schlueter, philanthropy chairwoman of Kappa Delta and sophomore in pre-journalism and mass communication. “Grilled cheese is simple and really good. It’s an easy way to get a lot of people to come to our philanthropy,” Schlueter said. “Lupus is a chronic, autoimmune disease that can damage any
Grilled Cheese with the KDs Thursday 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Kappa Delta House 2102 Sunset Drive
part of the body, and the signs and symptoms tend to last longer than six weeks and often for many years,” according to the Lupus Foundations website. Lupus makes it very difficult for anyone with it to ﬁght off even the common cold, and there is no cure for it. “We raise money for the Lupus Foundation because lupus is something that effects a lot of people and because we do it in honor of our sister,” Schlueter said. “This is something close to home and personal. It shows how much
how we really care.” This year will be the fourth year that Kappa Delta holds its grilled cheese event. They are working harder each year to make it bigger than the last. The ladies have raised $6,000 so far and aim to make this year a huge success. “With the efforts of Kappa Delta raising money toward the research, hopefully someday soon they will know more about this disorder,” Kramp said. “Each member of our chapter is personally invested in this philanthropy seeing as it impacts them everyday having a sister dealing with lupus.” The event will take place Thursday night, and patrons can buy tickets for $5 at the door, or $4 beforehand from a member. “There will be a DJ and a grilled
Students advocate sustainability By Elisse.Lorenc iowastatedaily.com A variety of student organizations gathered together Wednesday at the free speech zone for National Campus Sustainability Day. Engineers who participated in the event have been working on various projects including a solar water heater. “The main goal is to be able to use it as a water heater on campus and during the winter, heat it up and make hot chocolate,” said Owen Mayer, sophomore in mechanical engineering. Other projects include an
electrical motorcycle that participants want to create a rechargeable, wind-powered turbine for that will help charge the bike overtime. The group plans to experiment with the idea of door power. “We’re experimenting with the energy it takes to open a door if we can hook a generator up to it at all. Every time a door gets opened, it gets a little resistance and hopefully creates enough charge to power something,” Mayer said. Engineers for a Sustainable World strives to incorporate sustainability both interna-
The ISU women’s basketball season begins Nov. 4, with an exhibition game against Minnesota State, Mankato. The next night, Nov. 5, the ISU men are set to open their season against the University of Dubuque. But a great deal of work still needs to be done for Hilton Coliseum to be fully recovered for those games to be played on the Cyclones’ home court. “We’re hopeful that we’re going to be able to return to Hilton on the ﬁrst week of November,” said Steve Malchow, ISU senior associate athletic director for communications. “We fully expect to meet that schedule.” Work has been ongoing in Hilton since ﬂooding ﬁlled the building with more than 10 feet of water Aug. 11. Malchow said work at the facility is evaluated and tested daily to ensure the new equipment being installed is functional and that the facility will be safe for teams and fans at games. There are tests, walkthroughs or evaluations scheduled nearly every day from now until just one day before the Cyclones’ ﬁrst game, and any “major issue” in the process can throw the schedule off entirely. “We fully anticipate opening,” Malchow said. “But we can’t say with 100 percent certainty until we go through each of these tests, evaluations, walkthroughs and approvals.” Nick Britton, assistant athletic director of event management, has been
GSB adds harassment to resolution By Michaela. Sickmann iowastatedaily.com Imagine you’re 12 years old. You’re scared and confused. For some reason you seem different from everybody else, even though externally you’re the same. Your friends are talking about their weekend and how they’re hoping to get a girlfriend, but you, for some reason, don’t want the same. You are attracted to the same sex. This is the story of Jacob Wilson, junior in political science. He doesn’t remember when he knew, he just realized he wasn’t attracted to women. “I can’t even really think of the exact moment, but being 12 years old, a lot of my friends were starting to talk to girls and I realized I don’t have that attraction at all,” Wilson said. “It’s really scary and I didn’t want to be different, especially in grade school; people are vicious. Your peers are vicious even for little things like having a certain lunch box or wearing a certain T-shirt, let alone for something grand and crazy as being attracted to someone of the same sex.”
LGBT.p8A >> ™
Outdoor Recreation services program assistant Chad Ward tunes up the bike Erin Kelly, senior in chemical engineering, rides to class each day during the sustainability fair Wednesday in front of Parks Library. Photo: Kelsey Kremer/Iowa State Daily
Get more: Get what happened at the GSB meeting only at iowastatedaily.com
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2A | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, Oct 21, 2010
Weather | Provided by ISU Meteorology Club Thu
Notes and events.
Sunny skies, temperatures in the mid 60s and light northwest winds.
Seizure of Vatican Bank funds ruled to be correct:
Unseasonably warm temperatures in the 70s with a southerly wind between 5 to 15 mph.
Rome - Italian prosecutorsâ€™ decision to seize Vatican Bank funds as part of an investigation into possible money-laundering was correct, an Italian court ruled Wednesday. The Vatican expressed â€œsurpriseâ€? that its appeal had been rejected and stood by its position that the investigation was the result of a misunderstanding. Italian prosecutors last month froze Vatican Bank transactions for the ďŹ rst time ever, after the bank failed to provide all the information required by antimoney laundering rules. Prosecutors seized about $30 million in Vatican Bank transactions â€œas a cautionary measure,â€? prosecutor Nello Rossi told CNN in September.
Showers likely with a few possible thunderstorms. Temperatures in the upper 60s.
Windy Washington: this day in 1934, a wind storm in the state of funt On produced $1.7 million in damage, fac Washington along with waves that were 20 feet high!
Al-Qaida-linked militant sentenced to death:
Marching band: Homecoming preparation
NWC: The Race Show When: 8 p.m. What: A diversity-oriented show that combines theater, comedy, hip-hop, poetry and real-life stories to take on racial slurs, stereotypes and the concept of race itself. Where: Great Hall, MU
Stuff the Bus Food Drive When: 2 to 8 p.m. What: Help stuff a CyRide bus full of nonperishable food donations to benefit needy families in the area. Where: Both Ames Hy-Vee locations, Fareway and Cub Foods stores
James Swider, freshman in engineering, practices sousaphone Wednesday for the ISU marching band for the Homecoming game. Photo: Yue Wue/Iowa State Daily
Police Blotter: Oct. 16 Trey Meyer, 21, 211 State Ave., was arrested and charged with public intoxication. (reported at 12:30 a.m.) Jason Klein, 22, 522 Hayward Ave., was arrested and charged with public intoxication (third offense). (reported at 1:27 a.m.) An abandoned backpack was placed into secure storage. (reported at 1:54 a.m.) Ryan Catus, 22, 2304 Storm St., was arrested and charged with ďŹ fth-degree criminal mischief and simple assault. (reported at 2:15 a.m.) Edward Carter, 35, of Elkhart Lake, Wis., was arrested and charged with public intoxication. (reported at 2:40 a.m.) Trevor Richardson, 22, 211 S. Sheldon Ave., was arrested and charged with public intoxica-
Cyclone Volleyball game When: 6:30 p.m. What: Iowa State vs. Kansas volleyball game Where: Ames High School gymnasium
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tion. (reported at 3:30 a.m.) Zachary Yeggy, 19, no address, was arrested and charged with public intoxication. (reported at 4 a.m.) Rachel Williams, 19, 3309 Woodland St., was arrested and charged with contempt of court. (reported at 5:25 a.m.) An individual reported being harassed by an acquaintance. (reported at 9 p.m.) OfďŹ cers assisted a male who was injured while jumping from the roof. He was transported by ambulance to Mary Greeley Medical Center for treatment. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) David Duren, 18, 2666 Helser Hall, cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) Ryan Gorman, 18, 2689 Helser Hall, was cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) Robert Beres, 18, 2669 Helser Hall, was cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) Timothy Quetsch, 19, 2689 Helser Hall, was cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.)
Oct. 17 A resident reported being sexually assaulted by an acquaintance. (reported at 12:14 a.m.] Shannon Tokle, 22, of Boone, was arrested and charged with public intoxication, second offense, and simple misdemeanor assault. (reported at 1:04 a.m.) Dylan Helm, 20, of Berwick, was cited for underage possession of alcohol, second offense. (reported at 1:26 a.m.) Brett Ubben, 24, of West Des Moines, was arrested and charged with public intoxication. (reported at 1:26 a.m.)
Reward offered for info about two terrorists: Yemen - Yemenâ€™s Interior Ministry offered a reward of 10 million Yemeni riyals, about $50,000, Wednesday for information identifying the whereabouts of two wanted terrorists, according to Yemenâ€™s ofďŹ cial news agency. The Interior Ministry identiďŹ ed the wanted terrorists as Turky Saad Mohamed Qalis alShahrani and Ahmed Abdul Aziz Jassere al-Jasser. The Interior Ministry alsoâ€œurged all citizens to cooperate with the security services through providing any information about the two terrorists or other terrorist elements,â€? the Saba news agency said. â€”CNN Wire Service
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Christen Lee, 18, 2666 Helser Hall, was cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) John Lawrence, 19, 2686 Helser Hall, was cited for criminal trespass. (reported at 10:13 p.m.) Anthony Lutovsky, 18, 2667 Helser Hall, will be cited for criminal trespass later. (reported at 10:13 p.m.)
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The information in the log comes from the ISU and city of Ames police departmentsâ€™ records. All those accused of violating the law are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Nouakchott, Mauritania - An al-Qaida-linked militant who threatened France in court has been sentenced to death in the North African country of Mauritania, according to local media reports. El Khadim Ould Semane was convicted of leading a deadly 2008 shootout in the capital, Nouakchott. It left a police ofďŹ cer dead and other security forces wounded. Semane is the founder and leader of the Mauritanian militant group Ansarou Allah, which means â€œGodâ€™s supporters.â€? It is afďŹ liated with al-Qaida in the Islamic Maghreb. In all, 19 defendants were on trial in the criminal court.
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Thursday, October 21, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | NEWS | 3A
Yoga serves as proven stress, anxiety reducer By Lea.Petersen iowastatedaily.com Between studying for exams, ďŹ nishing projects and preparing for Homecoming Week, students may feel a bit spread-thin. However, yoga can help ease the stress. Amy Welch, assistant professor of kinesiology at Iowa State, said exercise has positive effects on human health â€” and itâ€™s been documented. â€œPerceived stress reduction has been documented after one yoga session, and a number of experiments have shown it to have positive effects on chronic stress â€” both psychological and physiological indicators â€” anxiety, post-traumatic stress disorder and mild clinical depression,â€? Welch said. The controlled breathing aspect of yoga plays a key role in stress management.
â€œ[Yoga breathing] has been shown to engage the parasympathetic nervous system, which overrides the sympathetic nervous system â€” i.e., the one responsible for the â€˜stress response.â€™ There is also some indication that this kind of breathing, when practiced frequently, optimizes heart rate variability, which has been linked to better cardiovascular health and lower levels of depression and anxiety,â€? Welch said. Claire Kruesel, graduate in biochemistry, biophysics and molecular biology, has been a yoga instructor for three years. She said even on the busiest of days, yoga helps her calm down and reconnect with herself. â€œYoga helps me tune into the internal processes of my body â€” things that tend to get drowned out during everyday life â€” and also provides a ritual that can really be calming, like if you know you need to relax, but you
Interested? Yoga classes are offered through group ďŹ tness programs at Iowa State. For more information, visit www.recservices.iastate.edu/groupďŹ tness.
canâ€™t think of the process,â€? Kruesel said. Both Welch and Kruesel personally choose yoga for stress release. â€œI ďŹ rst started practicing yoga about three years ago as a way to manage my stress levels. One of the things that I think is so great about yoga from a psychological standpoint: It forces you to just slow down and â€˜beâ€™ for a while,â€? Welch said. â€œI always feel more focused after yoga. I feel worn-out and tired and sore in a really good way,â€? Kruesel said.
Claire Kruesel, graduate student in biochemistry and yoga instructor, strikes a yoga pose Wednesday in Beyer 301. Yoga classes are taught every day at various times in the third ďŹ‚oor studio. Photo: Lea Petersen/Iowa State Daily
Chief technologist says aerospace has bright future By Ben.Theobald iowastatedaily.com Robert Braun, NASA chief technologist, spoke Wednesday at the Alliant Energy-Lee Liu Auditorium in Howe Hall about the future of human space travel and new technologies for NASA and the ďŹ eld of aerospace. â€œI get a lot of energy, and I thrive on being on university campuses,â€? Braun said. Braun met with students working on a number of hands-on engineering and design activities at the aerospace engineering school, as well as many other schools. â€œIt was very impressive to see some of the work being done here on campus by students,â€? Braun said. Braun told students that there is a place in aerospace, more speciďŹ cally NASA, for them in the future. He encouraged students to
follow their dream, whether itâ€™s working on a low-emissions aircraft or sending humans to Mars, and to let it take you wherever it takes you. â€œItâ€™s very hard to predict your future 5 or 10 years from now,â€? Braun said. â€œIf you stay focused on what youâ€™re passionate about, I guarantee it will work out,â€? he said. Braun became the chief technologist this year, and he is the only chief technologist NASA has had in the past decade. In that time, NASAâ€™s attention to research and technology fell, along with their engagement with university campuses. Braun discussed the changes the Obama administration has made to NASA, including increases to its budget, something very positive for the ďŹ eld. â€œAn increase in the budget means more jobs that are
NASA-focused and more university research,â€? Braun said. The national investment in NASA is $100 billion during ďŹ ve years. The top line increase is $6 billion during ďŹ ve years. Braun said there has been talk of a commercial industry to take over human space ďŹ‚ight. â€œIt can actually be all of us doing human space ďŹ‚ight,â€? Braun said. â€œIt doesnâ€™t have to be government only.â€? Braun ended his lecture emphasizing the beneďŹ ts the human space program holds.
â€œThese investments are important because Iâ€™ve seen them pay off in my short career,â€? Braun said. â€œI know they can pay off in your career,â€? he said. The federal government
cares about research, technology and innovation, Braun said. The government believes investments in research and technology will stimulate the economy, build a high-tech
work force to create jobs, create global economic competitiveness for our nation and create new businesses and industries as this nation moves forward in a global marketplace, Braun said.
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Thursday, October 21, 2010 Editors: Jason Arment & Edward Leonard opinion iowastatedaily.com Iowa State Daily
Dead Week should involve rest, not work During the next few weeks, the Government of the Student Body will hold a committee to discuss the merits and ﬂaws of the Dead Week idea. Dead Week, for those who don’t know, is the week before ﬁnals. The idea behind it is that this week is to be set aside to prepare and begin studying for ﬁnal exams. Under the current system, during Dead Week, all students in the dorms are encouraged to keep quiet for most of the day with the exception of a “rowdy hour” during which they still can’t actually get that rowdy. The rest of the time, in theory, they should be studying and working and generally preparing for the tests to come. All student clubs, activities and organizations are to stop holding meetings to allow students more time to study. Teachers, lecturers, professors, etc. are encouraged to let up on homework, projects and exams during Dead Week and instead have a week of review in order to help students be better prepared for their ﬁnals. Most of this makes sense. So why does GSB want to change it? It’s not strong enough. Luke Roling, GSB president, said, “Current policies in place on the ISU website suggest actions that can be taken during Dead Week that outline things course instructors should try to avoid during the designated week.” The key word there is “should.” Many professors do not do this, and instead burden their students with “projects, smaller exams and other such items throughout Dead Week,” Roling said, which keeps students from doing the ﬁnal-speciﬁc studying Dead Week was supposed to encourage. This serves to increase student stress levels and generally makes us all unhappy people all the way through to Finals Week. It also has a negative impact on student performance at ﬁnals. So what’s going to be done to correct this problem? “GSB would like to see the language in dead week policy re-examined and tightened to better protect students,” Roling said. We may not ever see a policy so strong as to forbid projects and due-dates during Dead Week; some professors have course material that requires some projects be due at the end of Dead Week in order to give students adequate time. However, we could see new legislation to increase transparency about what is expected of students during Dead Week by their professors. The current idea is to require professors to outline in the syllabus given out the ﬁrst week what assignments and projects will be due during Dead Week. We would like to see professors entirely forego tests and last-minute exams during Dead Week. As students, most of us study for one test at a time in a given class. If there are no tests during Dead Week, the test to study for, by default, will be the ﬁnal, and this would certainly make us happier — we think the majority of the student body would be inclined to agree. So this editorial board would like to see Roling and the GSB lead the way in making Dead Week easier on students. We’d love it if professors would cut us just a bit of slack during the last week before their ﬁnals, instead of pushing new material on us all the way through to the bitter end. It could be that we’re just lazy, but we like to think that we can, for one week, push ourselves to study on our own.
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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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I am anonymous Counterculture Internet presence no longer hidden Editor’s note: While 4chan publishes posts anonymously, the Daily does not publish anonymous content. The voice of “Anonymous” comes from opinion editor Edward Leonard.
reetings, n00bs! I come in peace, because I am forever alone. I am from the Internet. Yes, I am one of those infamous /b/tards that everyone keeps hearing about. I’m the scourge of the Internet. I troll. I drink Mountain Dew by the gallon. I am Anon. Ladies and gentlemen, I am taking over. Since Al Gore invented that great series of tubes that is the interblag, we, the misanthropes of the world, have found each other and our place in society: at the top, ruling over all of you socializers. And I am well on my way. Ever since it was discovered that my home is not a big truck, the rest of the world has been relying more and more on the information, communication options and porn of the blogosphere. And my not so subtle
presence has been growing ever stronger. Have you ever laughed at a cat picture? Did that cat, by chance, ask you for a cheezburger? Did it have proper command of grammar and/or spelling? I didn’t think so. You’re welcome. But I haven’t stopped there. I heard you liek mudkipz. So I gave them to you, en masse. And we’ve made it our personal duties to make sure that Justin Bieber never, ever shows his tragically Canadian face outside of North Korea. I’ve been seen in every aspect your life, having inﬂuenced everything from Oprah — how else would she have known that there are “over 9,000 penises ... all raping children?” She
Confused? This column is full of links. Check the online version at iowastatedaily.com
wouldn’t, and pedobear would still be the mascot for pedophiles everywhere. Someone had to stop him. We are heroes. I have even started showing my face in public. I have been brought outdoors, brothers and sisters. The legion who never forgives and never forgets has had our ﬁrst taste of the sun, and our trolling has been brought to new heights. The Church of Scientology will never recover from my real-life wrath. And we are innovators. I have been Newton, Shakespeare, Galileo and Urban VIII. I have time traveled, solved the fuel crisis and all of
Earth’s overpopulation issues. I am what the world wants, and it’s only a matter of time until all your base are belong to us. So imagine the utopia when I am in control. Those who can triforce will ﬁnally be recognized as the superior beings that we are, and the n00bs will know our strength. Kanye West will be able to interrupt whoever he wants, and Xhibit will pimp everyone’s lives beyond recognition. The world will ﬁnally recognize the wisdom of advice dog. Courage wolf will be a source of inspiration to the masses, and those who argue with the trolls will be sent to his brother, insanity wolf, for reconditioning. There will be gothapotamus hunting parties, and when wild snorlaxes appear they will be dealt with appropriately. Everyone will supply pics, or it didn’t happen. The true power of rule 34 will be known and feared. And everyone will lose the game. So, citizens of the real world, now you know me. You know what I stand for, and you are prepared for my coming; like a Raptor Jesus atop bear cavalry. I will leave you with one last bit of wisdom before I leave you to consider the wisdom I have imparted: [look to picture]
The triforce has become the means by which members of the Internet counterculture identify each other. Those who can properly produce this image in an online post are able to avoid the stigma of being a noob. Courtesy photo: Wikipedia
Critical thinking is intelligence By Victor.Hugg iowastatedaily.com
t is common to erroneously establish a causal link between school and learning. The widely accepted perception in our society is that people go to school to learn. Yet school is often oversimpliﬁed as a mere errand to complete, nothing but an incessant chore. In high school, widespread apathy is prevalent among both students and teachers. Students are legally obligated to attend, and uninterested teachers are bound by a contract. Teaching in this environment is nothing more than the mere dissemination of information with little or no involvement from the student. This unconcerned attitude permeates the student populace within the college framework, where the deliberations of original ideas are systematically eliminated in an attempt to suppress any dissent toward orthodox thought. Innovative thoughts or fresh opinions are deemed contemptible. The demand for excellence in academics has been accentuated to the point where society blindly accepts it as a core value. Earning the proverbial “gold star” for attaining a high grade point average or standardized test score is viewed as desirable. When forced into this rigid and unyielding system, true intellect stands out to an intense degree. Learning is introspection and critical thinking, not the memorization and subsequent retention of trivial facts, or how to perform mechanical operations. The difference between an “intelligent” individual and a “smart” one is drastic. A smart individual is able to absorb and memorize an exorbitant level of details, facts, and processes. To these individuals,
learning is the acquisition of new information. They do not question what is presented to them, but instead take what is given as fact. They blindly accept the knowledge of others and their experiences, thoughts, and convictions. To put it succinctly, they let others think for them. In stark contrast, someone intelligent would sternly analyze all information presented to them. An intelligent person balances the information gained through traditional academic means with the knowledge and wisdom gained through their own experiences. Intelligent individuals take the anecdotes of others lightly, and do not allow the inﬂuences of others affect their own presuppositions. Tersely stated, they think for themselves. An open-minded thinker should take pleasure in vigorous debate as a chance to gain insight into one’s own beliefs. The goal of discussion should not solely be to espouse one’s own opinions; it is an exercise in understanding oneself. By asking others of similar views how they have come to their conclusions, you will either see your own ideas reﬂected or ﬁnd a new perspective on the issue. Being among other capable students gives one the chance to discuss ideologies in a lessbiased light. You are able to discover how your beliefs are supported, whether it be for its own merits or for the longevity of an opinion, which does not gave it veracity. Good discussions give one the chance to fully and authentically understand the thoughts of a detractor to an ideology that you value highly. You will either come to realize the strength of
Michael Tschonpl, of Ames, asks Alan Hartway a question during a lecture about Catholicism and Buddhism on Oct.12 at the South Ballroom in the Memorial Union. Hartway is chairman of the Interdisciplinary Studies Program at Naropa University. Photo: Huiling Wu/Iowa State Daily
your positions and have greater conﬁdence in your identity, or you will realize that, by hearing out a proponent of a position you hold in contempt, that every issue is not black and white. You will walk away with a greater respect for and understanding of others’ beliefs. This way of thinking and outlook on self-reﬂection can be appreciated by all, regardless of present convictions.
Without personally experiencing the thoughts and feelings that naturally accompany inclusion in a community, one can only learn by memorizing trivial facts. This does nothing to facilitate the betterment of one’s intellect and, in turn, identity. Without identity, existence is meaningless. The value of learning facts and formulas is only brought out through developing new thinking skills.
Thursday, October 21, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | OPINION | 5A
Donâ€™t expect success against Taliban By Youssef.Hanna iowastatedaily.com
fghan president Hamid Karzai conďŹ rmed Monday that his government has been holding talks with the Taliban, according to Voice of America news website; news that was praised by Richard Holbrooke, the U.S. envoy to the region. While this news sounds optimistic, the question is, why would people expect these talks to be a success? Why would Taliban stop ďŹ ghting and agree to be replaced with a democratic system? If we learned something from history, it is that no political system was ever replaced by another system willingly. When a political movement or system is substituting another one, regardless of whether the new system is liberating the people from a previous dictator or is a replacement of one dynasty of dictators with another one, the new system has to completely eliminate the previous system. For instance, Louis XVI
and his supporters were executed because there was no possible way they could be part of the new government in France established by the French Revolution, whose intention was to get rid of the monarchy lead by Louis XVI and his predecessors. Some people might argue that the U.S. has been ferociously ďŹ ghting Taliban for the last nine years in Afghanistan, so maybe after all this ďŹ ghting Taliban is ďŹ nally convinced to give up. The U.S. recently launched an offensive in Kandahar based on this hope. The bet is that the Kandahar operation, backed by thousands of U.S. troops and billions of dollars, will break the mystique and morale of the insurgents, turn the tide of the war and validate the administrationâ€™s Afghanistan strategyâ€š which should allow withdrawal of troops to happen as planned to be in July 2011. It seems that the Kandahar offensive was a success, as the negotiations are now on their
way, and everything seems to be going according to the plan. Then what is the problem? Well the main problem is U.S. troops, sooner or later, are leaving Afghanistan. For all the wars whose goal was to substitute one political system with another, the leaders of the new systems were eliminating the old systems leaders and supporters only to stay and rule the conquered land. This by no means is happening in Afghanistan. First, the Taliban are not eliminated; in fact, Taliban is gaining more grounds in Afghanistan. In November 2007, the London-based Senlis Council, estimated that the Taliban maintained a permanent presence in 54 percent of Afghanistan, and continued to exert inďŹ‚uence on regions outside the central governmentâ€™s sphere of control, predominantly in southern and eastern provinces. By December 2008, the Taliban had expanded its sphere of inďŹ‚uence to 72 percent of the country. In May 2009, 97
percent of Afghanistan had substantial Taliban activity. Secondly, the pressure imposed on the Taliban caused by the crackdowns of U.S. troops on the insurgents supposedly causing the leaders to give up and agree on peace talks are eventually going to end when the troops leave. There is absolutely no guarantee the now supposedly suppressed Taliban will ďŹ nd anyone to suppress it after the U.S. leaves. So, if you read more news in the future about peace talks with Taliban, or maybe that Taliban signed peace treaties or even that no more bloodshed is happening in Afghanistan, you may rejoice that the military inquisition has come to an end and the American troops will ďŹ nally come back home; but hold off on celebrating that the job is done. You may hear soon after the withdrawal of the U.S. troops that Taliban, with no one in Afghanistan to stop them, have once again become rulers of Afghanistan.
Hamid Karzai, president of Afghanistan, has announced talks between his government and the Taliban have taken place, and ofďŹ cials have praised this announcement. Ultimate success over the Taliban, however, is improbable. Courtesy photo: Wikipedia
Representation of atheists was ill-informed, unjust
Letters to editor inaccurate about satellite voting facts
In response to the article â€œCanâ€™t we all just get along?â€?, I ďŹ nd it hard to believe that readers could take this seriously. Naming three people the author considers atheists and spouting off death counts doesnâ€™t convey anything, except that these dictators massacreda lot of innocent people. The author says these mongrels suppressed religion to control people, and that may be. Anyone who has considered mass movements and cults will know that these entities deny knowledge and dissent. But to claim that messages freely expressing a counter-current idea to blind acceptance express hatred, and to equate these messengers with three notorious dictators, seems farcical. Anyone could list notorious people, but such arguments are implausible for the reason that the author chose an inďŹ nitesimal proportion of the atheist populace. This is the wornout argument.. If one considers, say, the fact that most scientists are or have become atheistic/antitheistic, it stands to reason that there must be
Three misstatements have been voiced or implied lately in letters-to-editor and at Fridayâ€™s League of Women Voters legislative forum. First, weâ€™ve repeatedly heard about â€œunion hallsâ€? as voting places, but Auditor Mary Mosiman and representative Dave Deyoe know that there has never been a union hall in Story County used for satellite voting. In fact, I havenâ€™t met anyone who even knows of a union hall in our county, let alone public voting during a scheduled union meeting â€” but there will be voting at two churches while religious services are going on. Second, Alex Tuckness said in a letter that Story County asked the evangelical churches to serve as satellite voting sites. That is not true. The Story County auditorâ€™s own website shows which sites petitioned and asked to serve as satellite sites, and which were â€œestablished at the discretion of the Auditor.â€? Cornerstone Church and Stonebrooke Church both petitioned to be satellite sites and are the only two sites that asked for voting during regular Sunday service times. It is this
Jason Lupoi, graduate student in chemistry a certain level of intellect amongst them, that they have thought out these viewpoints and employed the scientiďŹ c method to weigh all evidence, or lack thereof. I ďŹ nd it amazing that these believers, who consider things to be result of a sky-fairy, actually consume scienceâ€™s medicines and consult doctoral advice â€” products of the evolution of science â€” and still claim they want to reach heaven as soon as possible, and leave this behind. They use science, and discredit it when the agenda or explanation doesnâ€™t ďŹ t their beliefs. Or, they stretch out an already-thin argument, claiming some god created scientists and gave them their abilities. These scientists have just gone astray. Without showing empirical evidence â€” and not just claiming everything should be accepted on blind faith â€” authors who write prose such as â€œCanâ€™t we all just get along?â€? cannot expect a rational mind to take it seriously.
Susie Petra which is the most disconcerting. Both Tim Gartin and Karen Sevde said publicly at Fridayâ€™s forum, that they signed the petitions, so Tucknessâ€™ claim that the county asked both churches is invalidated by both Mosimanâ€™s website and by both candidates; Gartin being an elder at Cornerstone. Third, Auditor Mosiman has said she cannot legally change voting time at the churches. However, the Secretary of Stateâ€™s election director has said that Mosiman has the legal right to decide the day and time of satellite voting. So, moving the time from regular church services to a time which clearly protects the separation of church and state, is within her purview. Let me add that Cornerstoneâ€™s site selection certainly is not geographically suitable as a voting site for the general public. But its selection most certainly helps a speciďŹ c congregation.
Sigma Xi Lecture
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:KDW&RXOG+DSSHQDQG :KDW&DQ(DUWKÂśV3DVW7HOO8V" Bette Otto-Bliesner is a senior scientist at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado. She uses computer-based models of Earthâ€™s climate to investigate past climate change and climate variability across a wide range of time scales. She is particularly interested in the naturally forced climate change of the glacial-interglacial cycles of the last million years. Otto-Bliesner was a lead author on the Fourth Assessment Report generated by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, which shared the Nobel Peace Prize with Al Gore in 2007. She received her PhD in meteorology from the University of Wisconsin, Madison.
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Bette Otto-Bliesnerâ€™s presentation will explore the evidence for climate change over the last century, including the role of human actions. She will also address the growing array of impacts greenhouse gas emissions will have on the Earthâ€™s system in the future.
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Cooking Demo Cooking Demo
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Thursday, October 21, 2010 Editor: Jake Lovett sports iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.3148 Iowa State Daily
Outlook of Big 12 as teams head into weekend games
Mass meets milestone
1. No. 3 Oklahoma Sooners (6-0, 2-0 in Big 12) Last Week: W 52-0 vs. Iowa State This Week: @ Missouri Outlook: The Sooners have gotten off to a good start in Big 12 play through two games, but have been inconsistent in their other four. Oklahoma is the class of the Big 12 now, but these rankings could be much different after the Sooners’ matchup with No. 18 Missouri on Saturday. 2. No. 14 Nebraska Cornhuskers (5-1, 1-1) Last Week: L 20-13 vs. Texas This Week: @ Oklahoma State Outlook: From the highest highs, to the lowest lows. The Cornhuskers were set to go undefeated, play for a Big 12 Championship and thought they had a Heisman Trophy winner at quarterback. A 20-13 loss to Texas later, and some Nebraska fans are worried about a three-game losing streak. 3. No. 22 Texas Longhorns (4-2, 2-1) Last Week: W 20-13 @ Nebraska This Week: vs. Iowa State Outlook: From the lowest lows, to the highest highs. People everywhere thought the Longhorns were dead after their embarrassing loss to UCLA, then they went on the road and knocked off the country’s ﬁfth-ranked team and suddenly, it’s the old Texas again. 4. No. 17 Oklahoma State Cowboys (6-0, 2-0) Last Week: W 34-17 @ Texas Tech This Week: vs. Nebraska Outlook: Yes, the Cowboys are 6-0. Yes, they have the third-ranked passing offense in the country. But, Oklahoma State has yet to play a ranked team, with games against No. 14 Nebraska, No. 22 Texas and No. 3 Oklahoma waiting. 5. No. 18 Missouri Tigers (6-0, 2-0) Last Week: W 30-9 @ Texas A&M This Week: vs. Oklahoma Outlook: They may not pass the eye test, but the Tigers’ numbers back up their 6-0 record. They’re 24th in scoring offense and second in scoring defense, allowing just 10.8 points per game. No. 3 Oklahoma will be Missouri’s ﬁrst true test this week. 6. Kansas State Wildcats (5-1, 2-1) Last Week: W 59-7 @ Kansas This Week: @ Baylor Outlook: Yes, that’s Kansas State that’s ranked No. 22 in the ﬁrst BCS poll. A 59-7 win over your in-state rival obviously impressed the computers, and running back Daniel Thomas has impressed poll voters all season. 7. Baylor Bears (5-2, 2-1) Last Week: W 31-25 @ Colorado This Week: vs. Kansas State Outlook: Imagine if Robert Griffin were healthy last season. The Bears have snuck up on everybody at 5-2, thanks in large part to their play-making quarterback. They need one win for a bowl berth, but four ranked teams await in the last ﬁve games. 8. Texas Tech Red Raiders (3-3, 1-3) Last Week: L 34-17 vs. Oklahoma State This Week: @ Colorado Outlook: The Red Raiders have already played four conference games, somehow. A close loss to Texas and big losses to Iowa State and Oklahoma State have them in an early-season hole. They ﬁnish conference play with Missouri and Oklahoma, too. A bowl might be out of reach in Lubbock for the ﬁrst since 1999.
9. Texas A&M Aggies (3-3, 0-2) Last Week: L 30-9 vs. Missouri This Week: @ Kansas Outlook: Things started out well in College Station. However, after three straight wins to open the year, the Aggies have dropped the last three games on their schedule. 10. Iowa State Cyclones (3-3, 1-2) Last Week: L 52-0 @ Oklahoma This Week: @ Texas Outlook: 120-27 in two weeks is tough. Facing four teams ranked in the BCS top 25 makes a schedule tough. With three games against BCS top 25 teams remaining, Paul Rhoads has a tough task in going to back-to-back bowl games. 11. Colorado Buffaloes (3-3, 0-2) Last Week: L 31-25 vs. Baylor This Week: vs. Texas Tech Outlook: It seems that things are better in Boulder. The Buffaloes won three games all of last year and have matched that total already this season. But two ranked opponents await and the Buffaloes need three wins to get their ﬁrst bowl bid since 2007. 12. Kansas Jayhawks (2-4, 0-2) Last Week: L 59-7 vs. Kansas State This Week: vs. Texas A&M Outlook: Rough year in Lawrence. Yes, there’s excitement around the new coach, Turner Gill. But, getting outscored 114-14 in two games can make any coaching change seem rough. That can make anything seem rough. Oh, and the Jayhawks close the year with Nebraska, Oklahoma State and Missouri.
Senior libero breaks record, sets her sights on being three-time All-American By Dan.Tracy iowastatedaily.com Before an opposing hitter attacks the ball at the net, ISU senior libero Ashley Mass ﬁnds that positive self-talk helps her maintain focus amidst the misdirected balls, diving plays and ﬂoor burns that come with playing the libero position. “A lot of times I’ll say positive things in my head like ‘You’re a great passer’ and ‘You got this,’” Mass said. “I’m also trying not to be so negative if something bad does happen.” Mass and the 2010 Cyclones (13-4, 6-3 in Big 12) have had plenty of opportunities to be negative this season about things that have happened. The Cyclones lost their home court for the season due to the ﬂooding of Hilton Coliseum, they lost their starting outside hitter to a season-ending injury in junior Rachel Hockaday and 12 days ago they lost their ﬁrst match to an unranked opponent since 2008 when they fell to Kansas 3-1 in Lawrence, Kan. However, it has been because Mass has continued as a mainstay in the ISU starting lineup that she has helped bring the No. 12 Cyclones out of adversity and into the national spotlight. All the while, she’s become one of the most successful volleyball players in ISU and Big 12 history. Her mental focus and consistency came to a head last Saturday when the 5-foot-8-inch senior broke the Big 12 Conference record for digs in a career. She ﬁnished the night at 2,041 career digs following a 21-dig performance in the Cyclones’ 3-1 victory over Texas A&M. “It’s actually a very awesome accomplishment,” Mass said. “Coming in my freshman year it’s something that I didn’t expect to do, so it’s deﬁnitely a great accomplishment for me.” Mass moved past previous-record holder 2007 Kansas State graduate Angie Lastra, who ﬁnished her collegiate career with 2,032 career digs. “Her recognition has been well deserved over the past couple years, and to see her become the Big 12 leader in digs is really exciting,” said coach Christy Johnson-Lynch. “She certainly deserves it; she’s worked really hard and she’s a tremendous player, one of the best players I’ve ever coached.” During the last four years, Mass has solidiﬁed herself in the backcourt of the ISU starting lineup. Mass has played in every match since she ﬁrst put on an ISU jersey and has started in all but 7 of her 118 collegiate matches. “I’ve gone through these four years having injuries and playing through injuries and sicknesses, so I think it’s a great accomplishment being able to continue to keep playing,” Mass said. Not only has Mass played in every match, she has also played well in nearly every match, digging at least 10 balls in 107 of her 118 matches and more than 20 in 37 of her matches —
Ashley Mass dives for the ball during the game against Texas Tech on Oct. 6 at Ames High School. Mass had 21 digs during the game against Texas A&M on Saturday and broke the Big 12 record for most digs in a collegiate career. File Photo: Manfred Brugger/Iowa State Daily
1 2 3 4 ﬁnal both are ISU records. “I would deﬁnitely say Iowa State 22 25 25 25 3 she’s the most consistent Colorado 25 17 22 10 1 player that I’ve ever played with,” said junior defensive specialist Caitlin Mahoney. Cyclones top Buffaloes 3-1: “I would never say that she Iowa State got a win at Colorado on has a bad game, I don’t think Wednesday night. Read the story at I’ve ever said or thought that www.iowastatedaily.com about her.” Mahoney said she and Mass have a “different bond” because they play similar positions as defen- cused composure. sive specialist and libero. Fans may see a qui“It shows me that you can be really good and et, timid persona from Mass in matches, but keep it to yourself and be proud while playing Mahoney credits that to an inner-competitive well without having to showboat,” Hahn said. nature. “She’s good, and she’s humble about it.” “She’s very competitive, but she’s more of a Mahoney has seen Mass be there consisquiet competitive,” Mahoney said. “I would say tently for her teammates on and off the court. she’s more competitive with herself.” “I’d say she’s a very consistent friend; no Being competitive with oneself is under- matter what, she’ll always be there for you, standable for a four-year starter that hasn’t had and if you ever need someone to talk, she’s almuch of a challenge for her starting position. ways there to listen — a very consistent friend,” However, with Mass departing at the end of Mahoney said. the season, Mahoney and freshman defensive Setting the school and conference records specialist Kristen Hahn have made the best of for digs have been milestone achievements in their opportunity to learn under the school’s Mass’s career. Looking forward, the NCAA reand conference’s all-time leader in digs as they cord of 3,176 career digs by Chattanooga’s Lara prepare for next season. Newberry appears to be out of reach. Even as a recruit out of Cedar Rapids, Hahn But Mass has her eyes set on a different recognized the opportunity to learn from Mass national achievement: becoming a three-time for her freshman season when deciding on her AVCA All-American, another accomplishment college destination. no ISU player has achieved. “At ﬁrst her consistency was a little intimi“Mass seems to never be affected by anydating because she’s always making perfect thing, she’s just so consistent, she can push passes and good plays, but it’s inspiring to me, through just about anything,” Johnson-Lynch and it helps me a lot,” Hahn said. said. “I think she’s playing the best ball of her At 5-foot-6, Hahn is both physically smaller career, and I think she’ll have a chance to ﬁnish than Mass and Mahoney and also differs when off and play the best she’s ever played.” it comes the way they react on the court. Hahn Mass and the Cyclones will get another shot describes herself as loud and outgoing on the at Kansas when they host the Jayhawks at 6:30 court which contrasts with Mass’ quiet and fo- p.m. Saturday at Ames High School.
More than speed required Consistency, technique should be focus for Reeves By David.Merrill iowastatedaily.com Sophomore defensive back Jeremy Reeves has always been an athlete. When he looks at tape of himself playing this season, he sees something different. He sees the image of a football player. Reeves is not the only one taking notice. “He’s a good tackler, and he’s a physical player, even for his size,” said coach Paul Rhoads. “He has an ability to ﬁnd the ball and make plays on the ball.” At 5-foot-7 and 168 pounds, the ﬁrst thing that stands out about the Allen, Texas, native is his speed. The last time Reeves ran the 40-yard dash was as a junior at Allen High School. He was clocked at 4.35, but he’s not sure if he is still 4.35 fast. Texas Tech and Northern Illinois would likely say he still has that speed. In the Cyclones’ victory over Texas Tech, Reeves put the game out of reach late in the fourth quarter when he returned the Red Raiders’ onside kick attempt for a touchdown. Reeves also played a signiﬁcant part in Iowa State’s victory over Northern Iowa when he intercepted a pass and took it back 94 yards for a touchdown. “It’s hard for me to pick between the two, but it would have to be the onside kick because it was against a Big 12 team, and it was something that I had never done in my life and hadn’t seen anybody do it,” Reeves said when asked
which play he enjoyed more. “It was amazing, I don’t know how it happened.” While Reeves has shown progress with increased playing time from his freshman year, the coaching staff knows that he’s still a work in progress. Secondary coach Bobby Elliott would like to see Reeves improve on his press coverage. Elliott said Reeves relies on his speed too much at times. “He’s used to being the fastest guy out there, and now he’s not,” Elliott said. “There’s other guys out there that are just as fast. You have to be a great technique player when you’re playing one-on-one. He’s steadily working on it, so he’s getting better.” With the Cyclones playing some of the best teams in the nation in recent weeks, the coaches have seen his production decline, which has led to talk about his inconsistency. Rhoads acknowledged that Reeves has great talent, and that once he gains some more experience, the consistency should improve as well. “He’s had ﬂashes of greatness, then times of inconsistency,” Rhoads said. “That is common with a younger player, but when you have a guy that has great talent, you’d rather see that minimized.” Since his freshman season, Reeves said he has been working on his fundamentals and the small things in his game that are going to make him better. He tells stories of staying after practice and doing extra tackling drills with Rhoads and has had Elliott in his ear about constantly moving his feet in press coverage. Reeves said he also wants to improve on covering fade routes.
Defensive back Jeremy Reeves returns an onside kick for a touchdown on Oct. 2 during the game against Texas Tech. File photo: Gene Pavelko/Iowa State Daily
“I still have a lot to work on and a lot to improve on, but as the season goes on, you get better,” Reeves said. Reeves has recorded 42 kick return yards and 94 yards on an interception return. He has notched 40 tackles, which is ﬁfth-highest on the team and third-highest of the defensive backs. “I always expect the best,” Reeves said. “I never go out and expect anything less. I just go out and practice and get better every day and do what I got to do to help our team get a win.” With the Cyclones undergoing the toughest part of their schedule in the past three weeks, Reeves has seen the difference in the level of competition between Oklahoma, Utah and upcoming opponent Texas, and the teams they played at the beginning of the season. Reeves feels that Oklahoma wide receiver Ryan Broyles is the best receiver he has ever faced.
Broyles had 15 receptions for 182 yards and a touchdown in the 52-0 victory over the Cyclones. “Oklahoma and Texas — they’ve always been the powerhouse teams,” Reeves said. “They’re ranked every year and have always been in the top 10.” Talent aside, overall speed of the offense is something the defense as a whole is going to have to adjust to. Reeves discovered his blazing speed at a young age, which had coaches putting him on the offensive side of the ball, mainly at running back. But he found his love for defense during his days at Allen High School. At AHS, Reeves started learning to use his speed in press coverage that he is still working on. “I love [being a] defensive back,” Reeves said. “Covering anybody one-on-one is the funnest thing because it’s just you against their guy on that side of the ball.”
Editor: Jake Lovett | sports iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.3148
Thursday, October 21, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | SPORTS | 7A
Swimming and diving
Cyclones have â€˜much better plan going into meetâ€™ By Nate.Ryan iowastatedaily.com The ISU swimming and diving teams are looking to regroup after a lack of mental focus stalled them in the ďŹ rst half of their meet with Minnesota last Saturday. The team is preparing for its meet this Saturday with the University of Nebraska-Omaha. â€œTheyâ€™ve got some good depth and a couple of outstanding individuals,â€? said coach Duane Sorenson. â€œWeâ€™ve got to be on top of our game and not look past them.â€? The team met Monday before practice to talk about why they werenâ€™t ready to compete and what their mindset was compared to what it should be on the day of a meet. â€œWeâ€™ll have a much better plan going into the meet and being prepared to race,â€? Sorenson said. The Cyclones also have to make the meets just an extension of their training, Sorenson said. The distance and difficulty of each race
doesnâ€™t change whether there are just Cyclones in the pool or an opponent enters the water. â€œWe canâ€™t make the meets bigger than what they are,â€? Sorenson said. Sorenson wants his swimmers to approach meets with good intensity, but not to analyze the meet too much, or what the team calls â€œgetting paralysis by analysis.â€? Nebraska-Omaha will not have a diving team with them when they come to Ames, so Saturday will serve as another intrasquad meet for ISU divers. ISU diving coach Jeff Warrick said practice will change due to the format of the meet. â€œWeâ€™ll focus on some of the longerterm dives that they arenâ€™t going to compete in right away,â€? Warrick said. After the Minnesota meet, the diving team is focusing in on making changes. â€œI said, â€˜If you hear me telling you the same thing repeatedly, then youâ€™re not doing a good job of making changes,â€™â€? Warrick said. â€œSometimes that
>>BASKETBALL.p1A overseeing the work done at Hilton and has been in regular contact with Malchow and Director of Athletics Jamie Pollard on a daily basis. Britton could not be reached for comment. Some of the testing done has been environmental and structural testing. However, some things, Malchow said, are as simple as turning on the ventilation systems to ďŹ nd out if the air blows. Solutions have also had to be found for the functions normally housed in the lowest level of Hilton such as teamsâ€™ locker rooms, scoreboards and video board operation. Malchow said part of restoration plans is ďŹ nding a permanent home for the production office on a higher level of the building to avoid similar problems in the future. However, with work being done on the buildingâ€™s structure and safety, scoreboard operation wonâ€™t even be addressed full time until much closer to game time. â€œWe will deďŹ nitely have game functions â€” score, shot clock, game clock,â€? Malchow said. â€œBut whether weâ€™re able to do all the bells and whistles of the video board, we simply wonâ€™t know until we probably get into November. Thatâ€™s probably the one thing that weâ€™re the most uncertain of.â€?
can be real hard.â€? Warrick said one aspect some of the divers will focus on is balks â€” when a diver starts to walk down the board and gets to the end and does not dive. Some divers have struggled with balks in practice and meet warm-ups Warrick said. â€œI saw way too much of that,â€? Warrick said. The diving team is looking for some members to step up Saturday. One of those individuals is senior Abby Christensen. â€œIâ€™m looking for real good things out of Abby,â€? Warrick said. â€œShe didnâ€™t have a terrible meet last weekend, but I know thatâ€™s not her best.â€? Warrick said he has already seen improvements out of Christensen following practice Monday. Teams use their meets to help them train for their conference meets at the end of the season. With that in mind, fans will see a different type of meet Saturday. The meet will be an 11-event meet
The ISU volleyball team has already been displaced by the damage done to Hilton, and has played the entirety of its home schedule at the Ames High School gymnasium, a facility that seats roughly 2,000 fans. It would be no problem for the volleyball squad to close out its schedule at the home of the Little Cyclones, and if there is any problem going forward, it is likely that the ISU wrestlers would begin their home schedule there, as well. However, ISU menâ€™s and womenâ€™s basketball games bring in upward of 10,000 fans, far exceeding the limits of the high school gym. And with just a little less than two weeks before the ďŹ rst game, Malchow said there is not yet a backup plan in place if Hilton is not ready. If Hilton Coliseum is ready for basketball, volleyball and wrestling in the ďŹ rst week of November, though, it may not appear or function the way many ISU fans remember. The hardwood playing surface used for basketball and volleyball was completely destroyed by the water inside the building, and the new paneling is tentatively scheduled to arrive in Ames on Wednesday. The ďŹ‚oorâ€™s pattern and design will be nearly identical to the surface used in past seasons. The lower tier of seating, usually occupied by what Malchow called â€œhigh donorsâ€? will also
Lindsey Frodyma, Marley Suckow and Jeli Nixt compete in the 100-yard breaststroke during the intrasquad swimming meet on Oct. 8. The Gold team beat the Cardinal team with a score of 131-93. Photo: Tim Reuter/Iowa State Daily
with more heats in the 50-meter freestyle, 100 free, and the 200 free in order to help Nebraska-Omaha get their swimmers more experience in freestyle races. The 200 butterďŹ‚y, 200
be different, as the plush, cardinal-colored seats were also lost in the ďŹ‚ooding. In their place â€” until shortly after the ďŹ rst of the year â€” will be plain, black folding chairs. Still, the fanâ€™s experience on game day has been the programâ€™s top priority during recovery efforts, and that experience will remain largely unchanged from past seasons. â€œOur belief and our hope is,â€? Malchow said, â€œthat from the fanâ€™s perspective, the game day experience will be very normal.â€? However, the behind-the-scenes functions will take on a more â€œSpartanâ€? existence, Malchow said.
backstroke and 200 breaststroke will only run one heat each. The meet against NebraskaOmaha is at 1 p.m. Saturday in Beyer Hall. Admission is free.
Locker rooms, training rooms and equipment rooms on the lower levels had to be entirely demolished, and work on repairing and replacing those may not resume until later in the spring. â€œOur locker rooms will have a nail on the wall and a stool,â€? Malchow said. â€œRather than rush through and haphazardly get our locker rooms rebuilt, letâ€™s deal with a Spartan environment for as long as it takes, but do it right and focus our immediate attention on getting the fans in there. â€œWe canâ€™t have the games if we canâ€™t get the fans in there. That was an easy priority to make.â€?
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8A | NEWS | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, October 21, 2010
Editor: Torey Robinson | news iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003
>>PHILANTHROPY.p1A cheese eating contest at midnight,â€? Kramp said. â€œThere is a lot of dedication and long hours that go into making sure things go off without a hitch. Of course the night of
>>GREEN.p1A tionally and on campus. From an international approach, the groups has incorporated solar streetlights, solar food drying and using bio-gas digesters in Uganda that use manure fumes to produce electricity. ESW is planning to implement more harvesting programs for irrigation purposes in Nicaragua. A team of graduate students plan to work on the project this spring. From a local perspective, the organization has used energy audits in both the library and black engineering building. â€œWe basically see how much energy they are using, what easy ways can we reduce that and by how much, and how much money we can save,â€? said Pasha Beresnev, vice president of ESW. ESWâ€™s goal is to do this for
the entire college of engineering, Beresnev said. Members also plan to assimilate solar street lights on campus, replacing lights where there is no need for the large electrical lights. Along with the engineers, ActivUs was present, recruiting more people for its coal campaign. GreenHouse Group was there to promote its upcoming events including Raktober, located north of The Knoll, which will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday, and Earth Day. Slow Food ISU and ISU Dining both suggest ways for students to dine sustainability. Slow Food ISU is a new student organization which encourages students to cook more and eat organic foods. The group plans to have pot lucks for cooking demonstrations along with car pooling to local markets for students
>>LGBT.p1A Wilson grew up in Salem, Miss. He was raised Southern Baptist, loved sports, did well in school and kept active. He was well-liked, but seemed to have problems with his sexual identity. Wilson realized he couldnâ€™t get rid of his feelings as much as he tried. He came out when he was 16. â€œI told my parents and they didnâ€™t take it well,â€? Wilson said. â€œInstead of listening and being supportive, they blamed me and called me names. They told me a lot of bad things. They told me it was a perverted lifestyle and I would never be successful, and I love politics and they said I will never have a career in politics.â€? Wilson struggled and told his parents he would try to take back being gay. All he wanted was to feel the same as everyone. He said he felt completely depressed. People at school were spreading rumors and making fun of him and he had zero support from his family. Wilson eventually went into a treatment facility, Love in Action. They promised him they could turn him straight. Desperately hoping this was true, he invested thousands of dollars. â€œThe therapy component looked into why I had these attractions, while a couple of the other therapies that tried to
Empowering Iowans â€œI supported the Generation Iowa commission and legislation encouraging young Iowans to serve on state boards and commissions. Making young Iowans part of the decision-making process assures we create a stronger future for Iowa and a state that Iowans of all ages want to call home.â€?
there is endless hour of grilled-cheesemaking, which is always fun,â€? she said. Kappa Delta plans on continuing this philanthropy, even though it is bitter sweet for Kramp because it is her last year as an active member. She will graduate in the spring with a
degree in hotel, restaurant and institution management. â€œItâ€™s such a neat feeling to know I have all of these women supporting me in everything I do. I know they have my back through whatever life throws at me,â€? Kramp said.
Further reading: Catch the full story and coverage of the sustainability workshop online at iowastatedaily.com to have access to more organic foods. ISU Dining has a program, Farm to ISU, which supports serving local produce. â€œ[Local produce] helps because youâ€™re helping the local economy and you donâ€™t have everything being shipped from across the ocean,â€? said Anna Vance, sophomore in culinary and human sciences. ISU Dining Sustainability has a compost program which uses both pre-consumer and post-consumer waste. â€œAnything extra that we
straighten us out was to have football clinics because that is what guys do, and the girls had spa days and makeovers,â€? Wilson said. â€œThey didnâ€™t realize that the gender identity has nothing to do with whether youâ€™re gay or straight.â€? After the program failed, Wilson became depressed and dealt with many feelings. Not until he was 20 and found some support was he able to start healing. â€œIâ€™m all about respect and you might not agree on everything, but we are at a point in our society that there are certain facts that we have to accept,â€? Wilson said. â€œWe need to agree that itâ€™s never OK to bully or harass someone, whether itâ€™s physical, psychological or emotional. Itâ€™s one area that you donâ€™t have to be gay to believe that when 13-year-old children are killing themselves for being bullied, it doesnâ€™t matter what your beliefs are, thatâ€™s where we all can say this is not right.â€? The ISU Government of the Student Body addressed harassment in their senate resolution urging the university to take a stance against this type of behavior. This resolution encourages the university to look into ways to encourage a diverse campus and climate among the student body. But one more step is needed from GSB, said Brad Freihoefer, graduate student in educational leadership and policy studies
have from prep that we normally throw away, weâ€™re composting all that food,â€? Vance said. ISU Dining is trying to consolidate two other programs, to both cease the production of extra, unnecessary food and a â€œheat up time equal to prep timeâ€? program where dining halls will only heat up their food early enough to serve the food ready for students instead of heating the food all day. The Sustainable Agriculture Student Organization offered a place of dialogue amongst students about sustainable agriculture, said Drake Larsen, graduate in natural resource ecology and management. â€œWe offer to the public our sustainable agriculture colloquium every Wednesday,â€? Larsen said, â€œwe have various speakers come in and talk about sustainable agriculture.â€?
and LGBT Student Services coordinator. â€œGSBâ€™s resolution was great and we want to continue to further a safe environment that doesnâ€™t tolerate harassment and bullying,â€? Freihoefer said. â€œWe hope to remind students to stand up for each other. When students say not positive things we need to stand up for each other.â€? Wilson said one thing he hopes to see is even more action. Wilson said there are three things GSB could do to prevent a lot of the harassment and bullying that occurs at Iowa State so an ISU student never takes his or her life: 1. Provide the LGBTSS two graduate students to help assist. 2. Have GSB send out a message, not to just the heads of students, but to the students themselves so that students being bullied because of any reason be it LGBT, race, sex or disability can have recourses and know that Iowa State does not tolerate this. 3. Look at having a mandatory multicultural class that would educate people. Wilson said he wants everyone to know, though, that it does get better and there are people to help. The LGBTSS are open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday at 1064 Student Services Building. There are also gathering groups.
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Page 1B Iowa State Daily October 21, 2010 Editor: Dylan Boyle firstname.lastname@example.org om 7.c
11 Songs that fought the censors play list “F the CC” - Steve Earle Machine “Censorshit” - Ramones “Louie Louie” - The Kingsmen “Know Your Rights” - The Clash “Banned in the USA” - 2 Live Crew “Rock is Dead” - Marilyn Manson “Ohio” - Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young “Killing in the Name” - Rage Against the
“Witch Hunt” - Rush “Let’s Spend the Night Together” - The Rolling Stones “This Land is Your Land” - Woody Guthrie By Ames247 Staff (with help from the First Amendment Day Committee)
A lewd d
‘awakening’ By Julia Ferrell Ames247 Writer Many of the newest musicals to hit Broadway are based on children’s stories and popular movies. But only one is based on a German play banned for years due to controversial content. “Spring Awakening,” an alternative rock musical set in 1800s Germany, focuses on issues ranging from puberty and homosexuality to abortion and suicide. The young characters are raised in a reserved society that refuses to tell their children about sexuality which, in turn, leads the characters to make rash decisions and have a skewed idea of adulthood. The show won eight Tony Awards in 2007, including Best Musical, Best Featured Actor and Best Score, which was written by former 90s musician Duncan Sheik. While the musical was immediately successful on play it was based on was considered unBroadway, the pl time. acceptable in its ti written in 1891 by German dramaThe play was w Wedekind. It was his ﬁrst major work and, tist Frank Wedekin numerous misfortunes that befall the based on the nume original title of the show was “Spring characters, the orig Children’s Tragedy.” Awakening: A Child performance in Berlin in 1906, the After its ﬁrst p play was banned in the country and was not performed until 11 years later. The show was translated into and staged in New York City in 1911. But again, English an it was threatened with closure, and the city claimed it was pornographic. Only one matinee was allowed to perform to a small audience. The show was closed and remained abandoned until the 1960s, when it was performed in England. This time, two shows were held but the content was censored. The musical “Spring Awakening” opened to positive reviews in 2006, and the play was brought back for a 2009 production in Boston. The performance won a New England theater award for Best Play. The controversial content in the show is not only interesting to audience members, but also the cast.
Courtesy photo: Iowa State Center
Coby Getzug, 18, plays Moritz, a confused and stressed student traumatized when he hits puberty and cannot understand what is happening to him. His character’s struggles, along with the topics of sex and suicide, make Getzug
feel the show is a good experience that audiences should see. “It’s an honor to be able to tell these stories in [cities] that don’t usually get theater like this. Because in all these places, there are kids who are going
ugh things or know peopl through people who ng through things like what our are going re going th characters are through,” Getzug said. “When kids bring their parents, it
‘Jackass 3’ worthy of budget theater
By Gabriel.Stoffa iowastatedaily.com
The lengths people will go to for entertainment. “Jackass” has been going for some time — around 10 years, I believe — and in all that time, somehow none of the guys have died. This is a marvel to me, as the things they do are just dumb enough for so many things to go wrong; but then you knew that already. This time around, “Jackass 3-D” has rolled into theaters to continue to amuse you with puking and stunts and other things that aren’t ﬁt for decent folks. Luckily, a great deal of people in America aren’t all-together
We Are the Willows When: 8 p.m. Where: The Ames Progressive What: The singer’s voice will test perceptions of normal male singing voice, seriously. The band will perform with The Cocker Spaniels and Pocket Aristotle. Admission is $5.
Saturday Lulu LaFever When: 8 p.m. Where: M-Shop What: Lulu is a female blues artist known for her smooth-as-blue-velvet tunes. Tickets are $6 for students. Price increases $2 day of show.
concerned with viewing decent programing, and so, the destructive acts of the Jackass crew continue. I could tell you about the stupid things done in the name of entertainment for this ﬂick, but you already know them from previews, YouTube and other outlets of free media. There isn’t any new or groundbreaking material. Really, it would be hard to break any new ground considering the lengths to which these guys have already gone. The selling point, as always, is simply that these guys are willing to do a whole bunch of dangerous or
gross activities in order to let people laugh, or possibly vomit. What really makes this interesting is considering the state of mind the audience has to be in to be behind activities of this sort. Slapstick and physical comedy has existed for years. Some poor shmuck slipping on a banana peel or tumbling down some stairs has always garnered a laugh; though more often the dangerous explosions and other randomly risky behavior was conﬁned to cartoons. Regardless, audiences have always enjoyed the suffering of others so long as the suffering is a choice and not a
Closets Collide When: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Where: Memorial Union Sun Room What: Bring those clothes at the back of your closet to the Memorial Union for swapping. Donations will be accepted from 10 a.m. to noon in exchange for tickets used to select items.
the screen — by the way, most of the movie isn’t even in 3-D. The use of 3-D technology is something that is just plain overrated be most people, and the industry is cashing in on a fad that was also popular in the 1980s; there are actually a lot of ’80s-style things coming back nowadays, for some reason. “Jackass 3-D” is funny, though, as have been the previous movies. But is it worth paying $10 or more for a ticket? Not remotely. The stunts you see are simply more professional versions of what
MUSIC Calendar Thursday Crown Modena - hard blues rock with Sam Pattison - acoustic 9 p.m. at Capone’s No cover, 21+ Tony Bohnenkamp - Acoustic covers 10 p.m. at Mother’s Pub $3, 21+
punishment and doesn’t go “too far.” That’s what the “Jackass” crew has capitalized on: They understand how far “too far” is. They’ve made a living off of being, in essence, circus freaks. And never doubt for a second that these guys aren’t entertainers. They know what to do to grab a crowd’s attention and keep them watching. Hell, they suddenly put out a movie in 3-D and people are ﬂocking to it. I mean, really, what is the allure of 3-D for these stunts? It doesn’t add to the stunt., you still aren’t there to watch in person, and the stunt doesn’t look any cooler just because it pops off
Friday Angie Piece Jennings Acoustic singer-songwriter 7 p.m. at Stomping Grounds All ages We Are The Willows - folk with The Cocker Spaniels - indie
Pocket Aristotle - piano rock 8 p.m. at the Ames Progressive $5, all ages. Wookiefoot - jam band, reggae with Cirrus Minor - jam band, psychedelic Dead Larry - psychedelic, funk 8 p.m. at DG’s Tap House $13 in advance, $15 at the door. 21+ Skypiper - folk rock with Canby - indie Justin Yap - folk rock 9 p.m. at the Maintenance Shop $5 for students, $7 for public. Price increase $2 day of show. All ages.
Trouble No More Blues rock 9 p.m. at Mother’s Pub $5, 21+
Saturday State Champion - country with Giving Up The New Bodies - Americana 8 p.m. at the Ames Progressive $5, all ages. Wookie Foot - jam band, reagae with Omega Dog - jam band The Workshy - jam band 10 p.m. at DG’s Tap House $13 in advance, $15 at the door
Lulu LaFever Blues 8 p.m. at the Maintenance Shop $6 for students, $10 for public. Prices increase $2 day of show. All ages
Sunday Big Bad Voodoo Daddy Swing 7:30 p.m. at Stephens Auditorium $20 for students, all ages.
2B | AMUSE | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, October 21, 2010
Editor: Dylan Boyle | amuse iowastatedaily.com
Comedian to visit Ames
By Shanna Delfs Ames247 Writer
After rapidly ascending to YouTube A-list status, Bo Burnham is taking his brand of musical comedy on the road. He will be making a stop at Iowa State for a free show in November. At 16 years old, Burnham began posting his word play-fueled tunes, recorded primarily in his room, on YouTube in 2006. Now, four years later, Burnham has reached more than 20 million views on YouTube and has garnered national fame. In those four years, Burnham recorded his own comedy show â€œWords, Words, Words,â€? which reached No. 1 on the Billboard Comedy Charts, set the record for youngest comedian to ďŹ lm a â€œComedy Central Presentsâ€? show, appeared in the Judd Apatow ďŹ lm â€œFunny People,â€? created a script for an upcoming ďŹ lm produced by Apatow and recently pegged a show deal with MTV. Now, Iowa State can experience this modern Renaissance Man for free on his â€œBo Burnham and (no) Friends Tourâ€? at 9 p.m. Monday, Nov. 1 in the Memorial Union Great Hall. By Ames247 Staff
â€˜Race Showâ€™ uses comedy, poetry, hip-hop to shine light on derogatory words, phrases
The lecture â€œN*gger Wetb*ck Ch*nk: The Race Showâ€? will be held at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Great Hall in the Memorial Union. The lecture is being held to bring awareness to students about derogatory terms used in the past to describe different racial groups. â€œN*gger Wetb*ack Ch*nkâ€? is a controversial show that will be performed by three former UCLA students.
The show consists of theater, stand-up comedy, hip hop, slam poetry and real-life stories to face racial slurs. The lecture is sponsored by the Student Union Board and is stopping at Iowa State on its tour across the U.S. The show debuted in spring of 2004, and has been a hit since its debut. The goal of the performance is to explain the origin of the three derogatory words and how they have shaped peopleâ€™s lives. The actors wants to express that there is â€œonly one race, the human race.â€?
Obama to be on â€˜Daily Showâ€™ later this month WASHINGTON â€” President Barack Obama is taking his campaign message back to â€œThe Daily Showâ€? with Jon Stewart. White House spokesman Dan Pfeiffer said Obama is taping an appearance on Oct. 27, just several days before this yearâ€™s midterm elections on Nov. 2 Stewart is coming to Washington next week for the â€œRally to Restore Sanityâ€? he is holding three days later
on Saturday at the National Mall. The host of the Comedy Central show says the rally is for people who think the loudest voices shouldnâ€™t be the only ones people hear. Obama recently endorsed Stewartâ€™s event. It will be Obamaâ€™s ďŹ rst appearance as president on Stewartâ€™s program. By The Associated Press
Courtesy photo: Facebook/Bo Burnham
>>MOVIE.p1B you can ďŹ nd on YouTube; actually, most of the movieâ€™s scenes will be available in short video form on YouTube in a month or two anyway. My question for the masses is, why even go out to the theaters to see the ďŹ lm when you can see the same thing at home? Anyway, all-in-all the movie isnâ€™t bad for what it is: a bunch of guys beating themselves up or trying to gross each other out for their own amusement. And the rest of the world is willing to pay them to do this, so they continue to do so. It isnâ€™t worth the cost of a ticket for the insane bump that 3-D causes, but it is worth catching at the dollar-theater or renting it months after it comes out. As to the content quality, well, the guys attack their genitals with the same fervor they always have, so if you love â€œfootball in the groinâ€? stylings, you wonâ€™t be disappointed. Personally, Iâ€™ll just stick to YouTube and look for what new videos the unprofessional idiots are up to. Their bodily misfortunes are a little more appealing to me because they usually donâ€™t know what theyâ€™re in for.
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really is a conversation starter â€Ś it gives them a great opportunity to talk about the issues that are in this play. And I think thatâ€™s a great eye-opening form to start the discussion that I think all these kids need to be having.â€? The content of the show, originally banned for its seeming immorality, is now giving troubled teenagers an opportunity to feel more comfortable about discussing their questions or issues with people around them. Getzug hopes this aspect of the show will be especially important to suicidal youth, after the numerous teenage suicides that have occurred across the nation in the recent weeks. â€œThis play, more than ever, is relevant to all of these suicides that have been going on. All of these kids have been killing themselves because they feel that theyâ€™re completely alone â€Ś itâ€™s difficult [to act in the show] and know that [the characters] are kind of in the same situation that these kids are in, in real life,â€? Getzug said. â€œHopefully kids who are feeling the same way will see the show and think â€˜Iâ€™m not alone, there are other options. Iâ€™m not the only one going through this and there are always people I can turn to.â€™â€? The â€œSpring Awakeningâ€? cast wore purple Wednesday to participate in Spirit Day, an event held in remembrance of the recent teenage suicides. â€œAll of the issues presented in the show are issues that are still around and will still be around until the end of time,â€? Getzug said. â€œAll of us are really excited to let [people] know that this is whatâ€™s going on and weâ€™re not afraid to talk about it. And we hope youâ€™re not afraid to listen.â€? The cast of â€œSpring Awakeningâ€? will perform at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Stephens Auditorium.
Editor: Dylan Boyle | amuse iowastatedaily.com
The Dude We can all take comfort in the fact that somewhere out in the hustle and bustle of college life, thereâ€™s the Dude who abides. If youâ€™re looking for a far out evening, weâ€™ve come up with some cheap date ideas themed around the Dude and the classic ďŹ lm â€œThe Big Lebowski.â€?
Thursday, October 21, 2010 | Iowa State Daily | AMUSE | 3B
date on a Dime Bowling
The Memorial Union Underground was renovated this summer if youâ€™re looking to grab a lane with that special someone. A night at the lanes could be a nice place to relax and enjoy a good conversation, especially if your roommate came home drunk and peed on your rug.
After a long evening, get romantic and relax in a nice candle-lit bath with sensual sounds of the ocean. Even if youâ€™re not on a date, midterms are ďŹ nally getting over and we all could use an evening to just abide.
( # 4 ! 7
By Ames247 Staff
White Russians Hit the Campustown bars and enjoy a few of the Dudeâ€™s favorite beverages. Maybe even request some Credence Clearwater Revival â€” but no Eagles.
Omahaâ€™s Skypiper to stop in Ames with side project Canby By Lynne Reiter Ames247 Writer Brothers Graham and Gabriel Burkum, along with childhood friend Michael Childers and Kyle Christensen, team up to create the folk rock force that is Skypiper. Hailing from Omaha, Skypiper said it takes musical inspiration from the other melodic forces like The Beatles, The Cardigans, Guster, Johnny Cash and Nickel Creek to inďŹ‚uence the woven tapestry of rock rhythms and dark vocals. These are best showcased with songs like â€œThe Devil Is Realâ€? and â€œSirens,â€? which appear on their album â€œLay Low and Pretty,â€? which the
band released in 2008. Skypiper will make an appearance at 9 p.m. Friday at the Maintenance Shop. They will be accompanied by Canby, a side project started by Scott Yoshimura, who is also the drummer of Des Moines band The Envy Corps. Justin Yap is also scheduled to perform. Though Canby may be slower and have more of a pop-inspired ďŹ‚avor than Yoshimuraâ€™s alternative musical stylings, with songs like â€œReassuranceâ€? and â€œRat,â€? it still manages to pack a powerful combination of soothing and soulful melodies, affirming Canby as deďŹ nitely more than just a side experience.
Swap lets participants trade clothing items, donate extras
Closets Collide allows students to participate in a clothing swap and make a difference. Students can submit clothing to the exchange from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday to Friday at the Memorial Union. Participants will receive tickets in exchange for donating clothes and can be redeemed during the Closets Collide event Saturday in the Sun Room at the Memorial Union. The event gives participants the opportunity to freshenup their wardrobe by trading their tickets for new items of clothing. This will be the second Closets Collide event after a successful ďŹ rst swap in January. More than 200 participants attended and swapped more than 100 clothing items. The fashion-focused event also has a humanitarian side.
Trading clothing, rather than buying new, promotes sustainability. Instead of swapping clothes, students will have the opportunity to donate their tickets to individuals affected by the recent ďŹ‚ood. Closets
Fill out the registration slip at the bottom of participating advertiserâ€™s ads Oct. 25-29 and drop them off at the Iowa State Daily, 108 Hamilton Hall
Our experienced staff can help with: s (EADAcHES s .EcK PAIN s 4IGHT mUSCLES s ,owER BAcK PAIN s .UMBNESS IN HANDS OR fEET
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ByJulia Ferrell Ames247 Writer
When: 7:30 p.m. Sunday Where: Stephens Auditorium Cost: $20 for students
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Swing band set to perform at ISU
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The nationally-recognized swing band, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, will perform Sunday at Stephens Auditorium. The bandâ€™s show, titled â€œ100 Years of Cab Calloway,â€? will feature songs from their latest album, â€œHow Big Can You Get?â€? The album is a tribute to the jazz singer, Cab Calloway, who was famous for his songs â€œMinnie the Moocherâ€? and â€œReefer Man.â€? The band is made up of Scotty Morris, Joshua Levy, Andrew Rowley, Karl Hunter, Glen Marhevka, Jeff Harris, Dirk Shumaker and Kurt Sodergren, and their instruments vary from guitars and piano to saxophones and an upright bass. Originally from Southern California, the members of Big Bad Voodoo Daddy have been performing swing, blues and Big Band since 1989. Their songs, â€œGo Daddy-Oâ€? and â€œYou and Me and the Bottle Makes Three Tonight (Baby)â€? were featured in the 1996 movie â€œSwingers.â€? The band has performed on â€œThe Tonight Show with Jay Leno,â€? as well as â€œLate Night with Conan Oâ€™Brien.â€? Big Bad Voodoo Daddy played at the Super Bowl halftime show in 1999 alongside Stevie Wonder and Gloria Estefan. Their major-label debut album received a Grammy Award nomination in the same year. The band performed a cover of the opening theme to the comedy series â€œ3rd Rock from the Sunâ€? in 2000, which was featured on the showâ€™s ďŹ fth season. When not on tour, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy wrote an original song for the animated movie, â€œThe Wild,â€? recorded a song for Disneyâ€™s â€œPhineas & Ferbâ€? and performed on an episode of â€œDancing with the Stars..
Collide will donate leftover clothing to shelters and organizations to help those in need. All gently-used menâ€™s and womenâ€™s clothing can be swapped. Childrenâ€™s clothing will not be accepted.
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4B | AMUSE | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, October 21, 2010
Editor: Dylan Boyle | amuse iowastatedaily.com
WORKSHOP | CIGAR BOX GUITARS
Andrew Hodge, left, sophomore in construction engineering, and Corey Johnson, of Ames, saw out patterns from their cigar box they drew Tuesday at the Workspace. Photo: Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily
Jonathan Eimer, senior in integrated studio arts, helps Ryan Mauritz, senior in pre-business, with his cigar box Tuesday at the Workspace. Mauritz heard about it on the radio. Photo: Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily
Corey Johnson, of Ames, cuts out patterns that he drew on his cigar box at the Cigar Box Guitar workshop Tuesday at the Workspace. Johnson saw a poster about the workshop in his ofďŹ ce at Inova. Photo: Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily
Jobs unveils MacBook-iPad hybrid, upcoming Mac App Store By Brandon Griggs, Mark Milian and Doug Gross CNN (CNN) - Apple CEO Steve Jobs, near the end of a meandering presentation Wednesday, unveiled his trademark â€œone more thingâ€?: two refreshed MacBook Air laptops that add some of the ease of use of an iPad. The largest of these slender, lightweight netbook computers has a 13inch screen, is .68 of an inch thick at
its widest point and weighs less than three pounds. Itâ€™ll be priced at $1,299. A smaller version will have an 11inch screen and costs $999. Both are available today. â€œWhat would happen if a MacBook and an iPad hooked up?â€? asked Jobs to laughs from the audience at Appleâ€™s headquarters. â€œThis is the result.â€? Both computers boast unibody construction, full-size keyboards and a webcam for FaceTime video chatting. They have no hard drives and
run on Flash storage, meaning they boot up instantly, like the iPad. Earlier Jobs introduced the newest version of Appleâ€™s operating system, to be nicknamed Lion. The new OS follows a big-cat theme, most recently with its 10.6 version, also called Snow Leopard. â€œWeâ€™re really happy with Snow Leopard, but we know how to take it even further,â€? Jobs said. The Lion OS will be released in summer of 2011, he said.
Jobs also announced that Apple will open an App Store geared speciďŹ cally for the Mac within three months. The Apple leader announced that FaceTime, the video-chat feature available now on the iPhone 4 and newest iPod Touch, will be coming to Macs as well. A beta release was available Wednesday. Jobs also rolled out an update to iLife, Appleâ€™s suite of photo, music and moviemaking tools. iLife â€™11 in-
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cludes a new version of iPhoto, featuring multiple new features including Facebook integration, full-screen mode and the ability to create greeting cards. Filmmaking software iMovie â€™11 and music-maker GarageBand â€™11 also are getting refreshed. The iLife â€™11 suite sells for $49 and is available now, Jobs said. Wednesdayâ€™s news conference focused attention back to the companyâ€™s laptops.
Pioneer, Alpine, Kicker, MTX, Kenwood, Sony, InďŹ nity.
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STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid survey takers needed in Ames. 100% FREE to join! Click on Surveys. CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTERS Internships are available with U.S. Military Child Development Centers in Germany, Italy, England, Belgium and the U.S. (Florida and Hawaii). Beginning January 2011 and ending May 2011. Related college coursework and experience required. Airfare and housing are paid and a living stipend provided. Interns receive 12 hrs of college credit (graduate or undergraduate). Make a Difference! University of Northern Iowa, College of Education, School of HPELS. Email Susan Edginton at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Please put INTERNSHIP ISU/CA in the subject line of your email.
For Rent Large 6 BR house. 1 block from campus. $1500 515-708-1776
Earn $1000-$3200 a month to drive our brand new cars with ads placed on them. www.AdCarDriver.com Extras needed to stand in the backgrounds for a major film production. Earn up to $200/day. No experience required. All looks needed. Call 877-571-1175.
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FREE Iowa State students can place one free 5-day ad to sell the extra stuff they have lying around.
1 Bedroom Apts 1 bedroom available immediately with heat, water,cable, and internet included. $495-550 www.rentshriver.com 515-232-4765
2 Bedroom Apts 2br close to CY-RIde.Free cable.515-296-1107. A Great Value! LARGE 2 BR apts. Newly remodled. Convenient locations. FREE cable/internet. Decks/patios. Walk-in closets. D/W, microwave. Cy-Ride. Pets accepted. Available Oct. now. $630/mo. 515-290-6542 www.jlsorenson.com
Duplexes for Rent 6BR/4bath duplex. Close to ISU campus. New carpet on main floor. 1BR in ea unit set-up like an efficiency. $1600 or $800/side. 515-239-8609. Avalible immediately. Owner is IA licensed realtor.
Gateway Hotel & Conference Center is seeking great people for the following positions: Housekeepers IowaStater Rest Servers Prep & Line Cooks Conf Serv Servers Conf Serv Bartenders Applications available at gatewayames.com or on property. EOE M/F/D/V
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Thursday, October 21, 2010 Iowa State Daily
FAST FACT: POPULATION
Iowa State University’s students, faculty and staff total over 63% of the population of Ames truly making it a college town.
69 Pre-wedding party 70 Pres. Reagan’s “evil empire”
Across ACROSS 1 Bulletin board material 5 __ ed 9 Human-powered Eastern cab 14 Hyalite, e.g. 15 Realize 16 Arcadian 17 Actress Andersson 18 Karachi language 19 Popped up 20 Baroque painter’s study of a snack? 23 1986 movie title trio 24 Rib 25 Muscat money 28 Employees with a lot of keys 33 Go back 36 Surrealist’s portrait of a president? 38 Spanish pronoun 40 Suffix with polymer 41 Org. co-founded by Babe Zaharias 42 Synthetist’s picture of a French author? 47 Afternoon break 48 Radiances 49 Mars candy bar 50 Pol. platform-promoting org. 52 Après-dinner confection 57 Impressionist’s study of a washerwoman? 62 Intense excitement 63 Sheryl Crow’s “__ Wanna Do” 64 When repeated, “I agree” 65 Newmark with an online list 66 Land of 10,000 Lakes: Abbr. 67 Delinquent’s fear 68 Ma’s forte
DOWN 1 G.I. Joe foe 2 Subject of Great Britain/China wars 3 Religious teacher 4 Filmmaker’s __ light 5 Berlin was its last capital 6 Bathrobe word 7 When repeated twice, “and so on” 8 Mettle 9 Freshwater crustacean 10 First first name in space 11 Popular foam shoe 12 Mascara target 13 Shout of support 21 Gare du __: Paris railway station 22 Aria singer, often 26 Country singer Jackson 27 Symphonic poem pioneer 29 Word in many a rap name 30 “NBA on __” 31 Frat party wear 32 __ pea 33 Noodle tests? 34 Yawn-inducing 35 Sad 37 “Please open a can for me”? 39 Improve, perhaps 43 Have, as an operation
Daily Crossword : edited by Wayne Robert Williams
44 Stevie Wonder’s “__ She Lovely” 45 Representing in drawing 46 Let go 51 Quahogs 53 Type of jacket the Beatles helped make fashionable 54 Windbreak, often 55 Lots 56 Oversight 57 Like mortals? 58 Track 59 First first name on the moon 60 Landed 61 Humerus neighbor 62 Govt. broadband regulator
TODAY IN HISTORY  Thomas Edison perfected a workable electric light at his laboratory in Menlo Park, N.J.  TV Judge, Judy Sheindlin is born  World War II, U.S troops captured the German city of Aachen  More than 140 people, mostly children, were killed when a coal waste landslide engulfed a school and several houses in Abertan, Wales.  The Israeli destroyer INS Eilat was sunk by Egyptian missle boats near Port Said, 47 Israeli crew members were lost.  1st and only time Phillies win the World Series in 98 years.  Personality Kim Kardashian is born  Elton John’s tribute to Princess Diana breaks world record, 318 million distributed
a m i c i b e nv e n u t i ! 233-0959
• Hand-made Ravioli • Hot peppers and chips • Hand-stretched Pizza • Dessert Cannolis • Lasagna • Italian Grinder • Full Service Bar
823 Wheeler • Ames Located in the Northern Lights Center w w w. g e a n g e l o s . c o m
Daily Horoscope : by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements
Pisces: You Can Do It.
Today’s birthday (10/22/10). If you feel a bit compulsive about the use of your creative talents, this is the year to do something! Give your imagination free rein to explore independent pathways of healing. Take what you find and pour it into practical projects that stand up to rigorous logic.
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 www.sudoku.org.uk.
Cancer (June 22-July 22) -- Today is a 9 -- A surprise communication changes your direction today. Possibilities expand exponentially if you listen carefully. You couldn’t have planned it.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) -- Today is a 6 -- Wow! You’ve been gathering pieces together for some time, and now it all fits together like a charm. The entire household sparkles with delight.
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Today is a 7 -Change is the only game that matters today. The status quo is not an option. Use all your resources to gain the necessary insight. Then move forward.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Today is an 8 -- You need to catch up on correspondence. Write sweet thank you notes, email friends, and make an important phone call to a female relative.
Aries (March 21-April 19) -- Today is a 9 -- Carve out time to spend by yourself to complete necessary projects. Work imaginative ideas provided by associates into the final presentation.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Today is an 8 -- Draw group members closer together. Each person needs support. You sense an opportunity just around the corner. Solidarity works magic now.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -- Today is a 7 -- There’s a mystical book you’ve wanted to read. There’s a valuable lesson in the plight of the characters there. Plus it’s fun.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) -- Today is a 6 -- Circumstances require you to spend time with friends. No problem! That’s what you want to do anyway. Everyone has more fun than you thought possible.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) -- Today is a 7 -- Your desire for change benefits from letting your imagination run free. Notice where it takes you, and apply your own native wisdom.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) -- Today is an 8 -- The responsibility is on you now, and that’s fine. You have great ideas and enthusiasm. So work alone and get it done. You can do it.
Gemini (May 21-June 21) -- Today is a 7 -- Create a working environment that suits everyone. Consider feelings as well as concrete goals. That way, everyone feels like part of the process.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) -- Today is a 7 -- Young people capture your attention and help you deliver the creative goods. Your imagination stimulates their action, achieving success.
3URPRWH\RXUFOXEҋVHYHQWRUDFWLYLW\LQWKH'DLO\WRJHWWKHDWWHQWLRQ\RXҋUHORRNLQJIRU 515-294-4120 or Fax 515-294-4119 email@example.com • 108 Hamilton Hall | Ames, IA
What’s the limit on how many nights a week someone can stay at your apartment without paying rent?...Just saying. ... Seriously, did guys miss the drunk dialing/texting gene? ... Deﬁnitely tried to unlock my dorm with my car keys completely sober. Can you say sleep deprived? ... I wanna testies for breasties shirt. Where can I get one???! ... If your bike touches me it will be recycled...just sayin’ ... I love working 1 hour ISU Dining Shifts. I show up 10 minutes late because I just “came from class”, take 5 minutes getting changed, and leave 10 minutes early because I have to “get to class.” ... Tuition would be as high if the athletic department didn’t give their athletes full wardrobes, just sayin. ... For the couple having sex in the towers parking lot, please dispose of our condom in the trash can, not my parking violation envelope... ... To the girl who forgot to log out of her facebook and google account on the public Bessey computers: you’re lucky I’m nice. Next time I may not be. ... College essentials... North Face, leggings, uggs, and rain boots. ... To the girl who sings in the shower: it is not a soundproof room. ... To the boys that enjoy sending pictures of your junk to me... Showing me what you’re packing will not make me want to sleep with you. Lets keep something to the imagination. ... To my ex-roommate stop glaring at me, it’s been 2 years and it is not my fault all your roommates end up hating you... ... A hawkeye loss is almost as good as a Cyclone win. ... Ladies I always hold the door open for you. It just so happens that the doors often lead to bedrooms. ... Who is Dougie and why do you want him? Submit your LMAO(txt) and just sayin’ to iowastatedaily.com/fun_games
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