THURSDAY, NOV. 15, 2012
We are surely not alone in universe
ISU avenges earlier loss against Kansas State Find us online:
Ten Ames businesses cited for violating liquor law
By Gibson.Akers @iowastatedaily.com
International students gathered Wednesday in the Gallery Room of the Memorial Union to share their culture with other ISU students. The International Bazaar, part of this week’s International Week, created a forum for international students at the university to show their pride in their native lands and share a bit of home with other students. Student representatives from a dozen international student organizations such as the Sri Lankan Student Association, Nepal Student Association and the Association of
Ten Ames businesses have been found selling alcohol to underage customers in a recent compliance check conducted by the Ames Police Department. On Nov. 8, the Ames Police Department conducted a compliance check on 33 Ames businesses that sell alcohol. Of the 33 businesses, 10 had sold alcohol to underage persons. According to the Interagency Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking, an alcohol compliance check is “a type of environmental prevention that deters alcohol outlets from selling alcohol to underage youth.” A compliance check is done with the help of college-aged students who are under 21. They go into the business undercover and try to purchase alcohol. When the businesses sell the alcohol to the underage person, the Ames Police Department will give the employee a citation and warn the business. According to the Interagency Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking, “If the attempt is successful, the establishment is penalized. Compliance checks are thought to be most effective when they are frequent, well publicized and well designed, solicit community support, and impose penalties on the licensed establishment rather than just the server.” Lt. Jason Tuttle of the Ames Police Department said it is a $735 citation for the employee selling the alcohol to the underage person. It also goes on the record for the business and is brought up the next time the business applies for an alcohol permit, which may or may not determine whether or not the permit is renewed. “We just want to hold [the] business accountable,” Tuttle said. The compliance check is normally conducted several times a year by the Ames Police Department. According to the committee, “Frequent use of compliance checks decreases alcohol sales to minors significantly, are associated with reduced alcohol-related injuries and impose penalties on the licensed establishment rather than just the server. By decreasing alcohol availability, compliance checks are believed to also reduce alcohol-related problems and crime among youth. “Nationally, an estimated 8.6 percent of past-month drinkers purchased their own alcohol the last time they drank. Variations by state ranged from 3.1 percent to 18.8 percent.” Tuttle said the number of businesses that violated the law was higher than normal. He said this was most likely due to the amount of time lapsed since the last compliance check. The compliance checks are funded in part by the Youth and Shelter Services, Inc. in an effort to hold business accountable and help curb underage drinking.
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Photo: Huiling Wu/Iowa State Daily Wrestler Kyven Gadson takes part in his first day of live wrestling Nov. 5, at the Lied Recreation Athletic Center. Gadson has had shoulder problems since his senior year of high school and had surgery in December 2011.
By Jake.Calhoun @iowastatedaily.com
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ISU hosts statewide veterans conference The Iowa Statewide Veterans Conference will be from 8:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Thursday in the Memorial Union. Admission is free for students and $30 for members of the public to attend. The focus is for student veterans who are supplementing their years of armed services experiences with an adventure at Iowa State and other higher education institutions. -By Daily staff
All Kyven Gadson wants to do is wrestle. The redshirt sophomore at Iowa State has not wrestled consistently since his 2010 undefeated state title run as a senior
at Waterloo East High School. Kyven is nearly healthy for this season since tearing his labrum at the FILA junior nationals in April 2011, but the road to recovery would not have been as smooth had it not been for the support from
his father, Willie. “He’s had shoulder problems for 2 1/2 years,” Willie said of Kyven. “We felt he’d be fully recovered and doing what he does, you know? But obviously that hasn’t been the case.” Willie, who was a two-time 177-pound All-
College of Engineering
Dean finalists declared By Mike.Randleman @iowastatedaily.com The search for the next College of Engineering dean is nearing conclusion as three finalists have been named. Robert Bishop, Mark Law and Sarah Rajala comprise the remaining candidates who are either deans or associate deans of the College of Engineering at their respective universities. In the two weeks following Thanksgiving break, these candidates will be in Ames to take part in interviews as well as participate in
open forums for each candidate involving students, staff and everyone else in the campus community. Robert Bishop is Law currently the dean of the College of Engineering at Marquette University and will be at a forum at Iowa State to discuss his candidacy Nov. 26. Mark Law is an associate dean of engineering for academic affairs at the University of Florida, Gainesville. Law will be on campus
Nov. 28, for a forum. Sarah Rajala is currently the dean of the College of Engineering at Mississippi State University and will be at a forum Dec. 3.
ISU students share cultures By Nate.Bucsko @iowastatedaily.com
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American at Iowa State in 1975 and 1976, has been going through a hardship of his own. In March, he was diagnosed with bone cancer that has since spread to his lungs and liver.
Photo: William Deaton/Iowa State Daily Presha Kardile, junior in management, right, uses henna to draw a design on Taylor McDowell, freshman in anthropology, Wednesday during the International Bazaar at the Gallery Room in the Memorial Union.
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2 | NEWS | Iowa State Daily | Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012
Police Blotter: Nov. 3 A found stop sign was placed in secure storage at Frederiksen Court (reported at 2:03 a.m.). Haiqing Gao, 24, 2627 Kent Ave., Unit 21, was arrested and charged with public intoxication in the 100 block of Stanton Avenue (reported at 2:32 a.m.). Meng Lei, 22, 1209 Mayfield Dr., Apt. 303, was arrested on warrant held by the Story County Sheriff’s Office in the 100 block of Stanton Avenue (reported at 2:32 a.m.). Andrea Sitzmann, 20, Cedar Falls, was cited for underage possession of alcohol at Lot G3 (reported at 7:24 a.m.).
Ames, ISU Police Departments
Samuel Meyer, 19, Brookings, S.D., was cited for underage possession of alcohol Lot G3 (reported at 8:33 a.m.). Ryan Schurke, 20, of Vail, was cited for underage possession of alcohol at Lot B5 (reported at 9:45 a.m.). Jacob Rudurd, 19, 2112 Lincoln Way, and Nicholas Trout, 20, of Lincoln, Neb., were cited for underage possession of alcohol at Lot A2 (reported at 10:02 a.m.). A 17-year-old male was taken into custody and charged with underage possession of alcohol; he was referred to Juvenile Court Services and then was released to the care of parents at Lot B4 (reported at 10:22
The information in the log comes from the ISU and City of Ames police departments’ records. All those accused of violating the law are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
are over 13,500 islands in the country, and each island has a unique culture. Some of the items set up at the booth were batik, which is the most common type of clothing in Indonesia and wayang kulit, which is a type of shadow puppet that has very detailed features even though the audience normally only sees the shadow during a show. Mahotama said that there are over 30 different characters that wayang kulit come in, and each has a distinct meaning that relates to the island it was made on. Le Lee Yap, senior in dietetics, is the vice president of the Association of Malaysian Students at Iowa State, and their organization has been around for more than 30 years. “The main purpose of our organization is to reach out to Malaysian students new to the [United States] and support them in any way we can,” Yap said. Yap, who was born and raised in Indonesia, said that her favorite part of her native land is the merging of cultures. “There are three races that are prominent in Malaysia: Malay, Indian and Chinese,” Yap explained. “I would eat Indian for lunch and Chinese for dinner on most days, which is very unique.” International Week concludes with International Night from 6 to 10 p.m. Friday in the Great Hall.
>>BAZAAR.p1 Malaysian Students at Iowa State, had tables set up with clothing, paintings, brochures and travel guides that described their native countries. There was also tea from over a dozen different countries that students could try. The different booths set up had an array of colorful objects and clothing that were used to lure in students passing through as well tri-folds containing information about the different cultures and countries. Some of the student organizations have been around for many years while others are starting to grow in size as they begin to gain more exposure through campus events. One organization that is relatively new to the events of International Week is the Indonesian Students Association. Wicitra Mahotama, sophomore in environmental science, is a member of the organization of about 35 members. Mahotama grew up in Colorado, but his parents still live in Indonesia. He said that he is excited for the organization to gain more exposure. “We are trying something new this year and putting ourselves out there,” said Mahotama. “I actually became a part of the club in high school, and this is the first time we have had a booth at the Bazaar.” Mahotama talked about the fact that there
a.m.). Joseph Holman, 20, 119 Stanton Ave., Unit 716, was cited for underage possession of alcohol at Lot G2 (reported at 11:18 a.m.). Melissa Snyder, 25, of Des Monies, was arrested and charged with public intoxication at South 16th Street and University Boulevard (reported at 12:22 p.m.). Christopher Gaskill, 28, of Boone, and Kyle Long, 22, of Boone, were arrested and charged with public intoxication at Jack Trice Stadium (reported at 2 p.m.).
>>DEAN.p1 Mufit Akinc has been serving as the interim dean since July 30. In the words of Senior Vice President and Provost Jonathan Wickert, the prior engineering dean, the selected candidate will be “someone who has a great vision for the future.” Wickert hopes to find someone who understands
“teaching engineering, doing research in engineering and also ... the way that the engineering college works with companies.” Above all else, Wickert said that the utmost importance lies in selecting a dean who can best represent students. “[The new dean] will be very student-focused in how he or she will lead the college,” Wickert said.
Forum dates Monday, Nov. 26 Robert Bishop Wednesday, Nov. 28 Mark Law Monday, Dec. 3 Sarah Rajala Each forum will be at 4 p.m. in the Alliant Energy-Lee Liu Auditorium, Howe Hall
ment: Swift Stop at 3406 Lincoln Way, Swift Stop at 1118 S. Duff Ave., Swift Stop at 3218 Orion Dr., Casey’s at 3612 Stange Road, AJ’s Liquor at 2515 Chamberlain St., Kum & Go at 4510 Mortensen Road, Tobacco Outlet at 204 S. Duff Ave., and Dahl’s at 3121 Grand Ave.
>>ALCOHOL.p1 The following businesses declined to comment: Hy-Vee Gas at 4018 Lincoln Way and Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill at 105 Chestnut. The following could not be reached for com-
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Group uses voices as instruments
By CJ.Eilers @iowastatedaily.com This week, Iowa State’s male a capella group rehearsed their own arrangement of “McDonald’s Girl,” a song originally sung by Barenaked Ladies, as well as Christmas music for their show on Dec. 1. The 11 member group was founded in 2000 by choral director James Rodde. Although Rodde manages, the group is student directed, currently by senior Aaron Lott. The group uses no instruments, only mics for venues that require it. Without instruments though, singing the right pitches can prove difficult, according to Quinn Tipping, a three semester member of the group and an music education major. “Tuning is very key in a cappella,”
said Tipping. “We don’t have a piano to keep us in tune.” Instead, the group receives a starting note from a pitch pipe and uses pitch memory the whole concert. The a cappella audition is very similar to auditioning for Iowa State’s choir ensembles. Auditionees must bring a prepared song, sight-read a piece of music, remember pitches and sing them and are then asked a few questions. Members must be in one of the ISU choirs to be accepted into Shy of a Dozen. Rodde and Lott handle the auditions and make the choices of who will be in the group. Once you make it into the group, like all ensembles, it requires a time commitment. David Bowles Edwards, who has been in Shy of a Dozen for four semesters, enjoys the time spent with the group. “We always have fun rehearsals,”
A capella Shy of a Dozen ■■ Where: Martha-Ellen Tye Recital Hall ■■ When: 4:30 p.m. on Dec. 1 ■■ Cost: Free
said Bowles Edwards. “It’s great to perform and sound great on stage.” Shy of a Dozen performs at a variety of events during the school year. The group has performed concerts with Statesmen, during women’s soccer games, wrestling, and they have their own performances as well. “Everyone leaving our concerts has a smile on their face,” Rajin Olson said.
cyclo spot ne light
By Patty Clark Ames247 Writer
with the design?
ChristineTran,sophomoreinindustrialdesign,has a hobby of creating clothes and accessories. Tran has a collection of her items on Etsy.com, titled Chic Ship.
Do you ever wear the things you make?
How did you get into making clothing?
What things inspire you?
The design is really easy, probably like 20 minutes. The hard part is making it, and it can take eight hours.
I thought it was really cool at first, and then I just taught myself to sew and joined a class is high school. It continued to just go on from there.
Why do you like creating the clothes? Do you get anything out of it?
ChristineTran Know a student who would make an interesting profile? Let us know at ames247@ iowastatedaily.com
Photo:Yanhua Huang/Iowa State Daily The a capella group, Shy of a Dozen, gathers around the piano to discuss body language during the choir rehearsal Sunday at Music Hall.
It’s definitely really stressful. It’s like a painstaking process, but when it’s done, it’s just a relief and nice to look at what you made and the outcome.
How do people react to what you make?
For more of Christine’s interview, including video and photos, visit ames247.com Page 6 Iowa State Daily July 21, 2011 Editor: Julia Ferrell ames247 iowastatedaily.com
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They’re really supportive, they like it a lot. Sometimes I have friends model it and do photography.
How long does it take you to come up
A lot of it is really fancy so I can’t. Like prom dresses and stuff — you can’t really wear that out everyday — but sometimes the more casual stuff, like a shirt. Colors inspire me, like pastel colors. I like elegance, classic styles, history and past fashion and also I like plain colors mixed with a really bright color.
Do you design things besides clothes? I have made accessories before. One time I made a backpack purse where it was a backpack that you could change into a purse. Then I have made an umbrella before, just some fun stuff.
Do you plan to expand on or do something with this? I have the Etsy store, so I’m just running that on the side. My main focus is on school and this is just kind of a hobby.
Revi ews Photo courtesy of Rhymesayers Entertainment
Photo courtesy of Spiral Game Studios
Music: ‘From Another Dimension’
Photo courtesy of Walt Disney Animation Studios
Game: ‘Halo 4’
By Levi Castle Developed by 343 Industries, this installment in the “Halo” franchise is a massive milestone. This game is exactly what the series needed. The graphics are absolutely stunning in this game. Completely blowing all other “Halo” games out of the water, 343 has made a game that is jaw-dropping in its beauty. Gunplay is quicker and deadlier, and you have to watch your map very often or you will be assassinated. The sounds of the game are tremendous and carry such amazing bass with them that it’s immediately apparent that 343 overhauled more than just graphical effects. This is the Halo I’ve always wanted.
By Gabriel Stoffa “Skyfall” marked the 50th anniversary of Bond’s films. Daniel Craig returns with a plot that centers around the identities of all MI6 agents across the globe being revealed. The man behind the curtain is Javier Bardem as Silva, a sinister and logical ex-secret agent. The character of Silva is the same man Bond could have been if he had been pushed just a little bit further over the edge. A scene involving Silva and Bond in which Bond’s persona is laid bare, exposing just how similar Bond and Silva are and how empty the existence really is for a “Double O,” is one of the most magnificent Bond moments in the series’ history. This Bond is a secret agent that remains wildly exotic in appeal, but grounded enough to be able to connect with audience emotions.
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By Maggie McGinity Aerosmith has been rocking for almost four decades. It’s surprising when a band with this longevity stops resting on their greatest hits and begins producing new music again, but that’s exactly what Aerosmith did in “Music From Another Dimension!” Much of “Music” is classic Aerosmith sound. “Legendary Child” is a sibling of Aerosmith’s 1975 hit single “Sweet Emotion.” This rocking track has interesting distortion, and the brief chorus is heavily layered in vocal harmonies. The band does take some risks on this album. “Music” brings in new voices for background vocals, including John Lennon’s son Julian on “Luv XXX” and Johnny Depp on the politically charged “Freedom Fighter.”
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Republicans must fortify weak party
In the wake of the election, we’ve taken the Republican Party to task. Genuine conservatism is a good thing, and we want the GOP to be better. The health of the republic demands it, because right now only one team is showing up to the game. Several decades ago, rather than hearing the now-familiar phrase “I’m Mitt Romney, and I’m running for president,” or something similar from President Barack Obama, instead we’d have heard something closer to “I’m Mitt Romney, and I’m a Republican running for president.” The difference is subtle but nonetheless critical, and the change over time tracks with the increasing impotence of government. Political parties in American politics have declined since the Progressive Era and, in place of party, we’ve seen the rise of individual politics, which increasingly mingles with and gives way to media politics. Most people might say, “So what? The parties suck!” or at least condemn the two party system. Our political parties do suck, but for the very reasons that they’ve changed, not because they’re inherently bad. A century ago, because of parties, politics was a lot more local in nature, and citizens were more aware of issues and got involved in the process more readily. Parties promoted discourse far better than today, and they represented legitimate opposition in government. They took hyper-plurality and discord and distilled the wants and needs of a nation into a party platform, and provided money and support for candidates that endured even long after the campaign was over and the candidate was in office. Parties established a consistent and strong, loyal following between diverse citizens from sea to shining sea, and provided a durable struggle between all of them. Now national candidates campaign directly to the people, as the campaign is more about the individual candidate than supporting and advancing the ideas of a party. Elections become a matter of personal taste, not principle and vision. Under this system, when a politician does something displeasing, public opinion repudiates him. A weak party system creates the gridlock parties were intended to solve. Inarguably, we’ve achieved congressional gridlock and a Republican party riddled with so much radical dissent that its leaders can’t control it. To survive defeat after radicalism and obstructionism, the GOP must ostracize fake conservatives within and amplify sane voices, and focus on county and state party politics — the kind that endures from election to election, engenders participation and co-opts candidates rather than candidates co-opting it for short-term gain. Editorial Board
Katherine Klingseis, editor in chief Michael Belding, opinion editor Barry Snell, assistant opinion editor Mackenzie Nading, assistant opinion editor for online
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We are surely not alone Photo courtesy of NASA Unveiled in March 2004, NASA’s “Ultra Deep Field” is photo taken by the Hubble Spacecraft at a million-second-long exposure. From a section of the sky the size of a needle’s eye from our Earthly perspective, the full photo captures upwards of 10,000 galaxies, from millions of years ago.
Editor’s note: This column will be the first installment of two, in which columnist Ian Timberlake discusses the likelihood of the existence of extraterrestrial life. Look for the second installment, on the implications of contact with other worldly beings, Friday.
he anatomical Homo sapiens has been walking Earth for nearly a quarter of a million years. On a 24-hour clock we came about roughly at 23:58:43 in comparison to the age of Earth. Not until 500 B.C. did Pythagoras claim that Earth was not flat and nearly 1,000 years later, 450 years ago, the telescope was invented. I was alive when America’s first optical telescope, Hubble, was sent into space. To say we know much about what lies within the confines of our universe is to be dense. I have always found it intriguing that humans have maintained a highly egocentric view of ourselves. Always convinced that the greatest city lay at the “center of Earth.” Always convinced that the sun and planets revolved around us. Always convinced that we were at the center of all stars in the galaxy. Always convinced that we had someone watching over our particular planet, our particular species, and that we were the only living organisms, let alone “intellectuals,” in the universe. How humbling it is to lay on a grassy hilltop staring into a deep, dark sky, knowing that we are one of a handful of minor planets revolving around an average star, one of the over quarter trillion (with a “T”) estimated stars in the Milky Way with likely more than that in
By Ian.Timberlake @iowastatedaily.com planets. While knowing that there are roughly the same number of galaxies in the universe as there are stars in the Milky Way, how can one remotely claim to believe that Earth is the only harbinger of life? I haven’t even begun to talk about the age of the universe. It is because of the Hubble Space Telescope that we know the universe to be 13.72 billion years old, humans existing with telescopes for 3.28 millionths of a percent of that existence. Countless stars and planets have been born and died off before Earth was even formed, all with the potential chance to hold the conditions for life to arise. The odds are ever stacked in favor for life to exist elsewhere in the universe. With a symbolically infinite number of places for life to arise and do so in less than a billion years (in Earth’s example) — there can only be one answer as far as I am concerned. We are not alone. Chemically, there really isn’t anything special about us. We are made of water and carbon mostly. Hydrogen, oxygen and carbon are among the most abundant elements in the universe — carbon having more combinations than any other element. Ranking order of
abundance of elements in the universe to that of humans, you find they match up perfectly, all elements having been forged in the creation and destruction of stars. “We are star stuff,” as the late and great Carl Sagan put it. Above is a photo from the Hubble called “Ultra Deep Field.” This was a photo taken by Hubble after we pointed it in a very dark area of the sky for a long time. The result was nearly 10,000 individual galaxies and only a handful of lone stars in the foreground. If you were to hold the hole of a threading needle up into the night sky, everything that falls within “Ultra Deep Field” fits inside that eye of the needle. Here’s the catch. We know that it takes time for light to travel a distance, and we know how far away those galaxies are (13 billion light years), which means we are essentially looking back in time to galaxies and stars that don’t exist anymore. At any point in time, one of the solar systems within one of those galaxies could have held the right conditions for life to rise. These systems, having long been destroyed, could have been replaced with new systems with completely new conditions to bear chance for life to grab hold. Extraterrestrial life in the universe is inevitable with these sorts of odds. Do I believe we have been visited by aliens? No. In a follow-up column I will talk about what I believe to be the implications of such an encounter.
IanTimberlake is a senior in aerospace engineering from Chicago, Ill.
Cook creatively with ‘Smitten Kitchen’
ith Thanksgiving fast approaching, it’s time to focus on cooking. Deb Perelman, blogger-turnedauthor, recently released her new cookbook, “The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook.” As a college student looking for variety in my diet and an aspiring cook, I found this cookbook to be the perfect source of inspiration. I discovered Perelman this summer when I was charged with cooking for my family for a month. I was desperate for new, exciting recipes that would expand my repertoire but not break the bank. I stumbled upon Perelman’s blog, “Smitten Kitchen,” and have been reading it religiously ever since. Perelman insists on no-frills cooking and believes that you don’t need a big, gourmet kitchen to make delicious food. In an NPR interview, Arts Correspondent Lynn Neary described Perelman’s story, saying, “Since 2006, she’s blogged about cooking on her website, Smitten Kitchen, where she tracks down and tests the best recipes for food she thinks pretty much anyone can make, then snaps a picture of the final product and posts it. Her recipes, photos and funny posts attract some 8 million views a month, and now they can also be found in ‘The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook.’” When I saw the long, poetic names of dishes and brilliant photographs, I was shocked to discover that Perelman was a self-taught home cook, not some
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By Kristen.Daily @iowastatedaily.com sort of professional chef. Her fearless attitude about the kitchen and belief that there are no bad cooks — just bad recipes — gave me courage to experiment with my cooking. The results have been fantastic; I truthfully have not found a bad recipe yet on her blog. And my friends and family always seem quite happy to try my dishes. I was even shocked to find that my younger brother was willing to try dishes with vegetables. (He’s on a strict diet of hamburgers, doughnuts or anything else fried). In her cookbook, Perelman shares recipes for those who have little time and money to spare, which makes her recipes quite approachable and easy for any beginner to try. For example, her rustic white bread recipe (see link below) can make you feel like an artisan baker with its perfectly crisp, floured crust and melt-in-your mouth middle. And this recipe is way cheaper than buying a $5 dollar artisan loaf; I’m guessing her recipe costs less than $1. (The only ingredients are salt, yeast, water and flour.) In addition to this, she is a wonderful photographer, so her recipes are even easier to follow with beautiful step-by-step instructions and finished dishes that look like works of art. In defense of simplicity, Perelman claimed that “I don’t
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Photo: Kristen Daily/Iowa State Daily Columnist Kristen Daily has tried many recipes from blogger Deb Perelman’s new cookbook, and highly recommends it this season.
do truffle oil, Himalayan pink salt at $10 per quarter-ounce or single-origin chocolate ... I think food should be accessible and am certain that you don’t need any of these things to cook fantastically.” Her blog is a great resource for finding stepped-up everyday recipes, simple foods from scratch, decadent desserts and quick side dishes. When it comes to fruit and vegetables, she focuses on what is in season and gives lots of additional options for ingredients in her recipes. If you’re looking for a fresh perspective on home cooking, I highly recommend reading “The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook.” Some of my personal favorites from past cooking ventures include her “Perfect Blueberry Muffins,” “Peanut Butter Cookies,”
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“Apple Mosaic Tart with Salted Caramel” and “Rustic White Bread” recipes. And as I’ve pored over her new cookbook, I’ve found plenty of recipes (several of which are also on her blog) that I am eager to try out. Who could resist “Apple Cider Caramels,” “Coffee Toffee,” recipes for the perfect pizza dough, cinnamon french toast or homemade gnocchi? So if you’re looking for some new spice in your diet or a quick, yet elegant dish to serve at a dinner party, try out “The Smitten Kitchen Cookbook.” The results will be rewarding and impossible to resist.
Kristen Daily is a junior in English from Orange City, Iowa.
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Cyclones avenge earlier loss By Alex.Halsted @iowastatedaily.com
BOWL ELIGIBILITY RESTS ON JANTZ iowastatedaily.com/sports
Royce White away from Rockets By Dean.Berhow-Goll @iowastatedaily.com Royce White is currently away from the Houston Rockets, claiming the team has been “inconsistent” with its agreement to support and adjust to his anxiety disorder. White, the 16th overall pick in the NBA Draft, came to an agreement with the Rockets to travel by bus to some games in order to confront his anxiety disorder and fear of flying over a long period of time. At the beginning of the year, White flew to the team’s opener in Detroit, but took the bus to games against Atlanta and Memphis. He was not at the Rockets’ most recent home game on Monday against Miami and was not at Tuesday’s practice.
ESPN settles deal with Sugar Bowl By Jake.Calhoun @iowastatedaily.com The Big 12 Conference’s ties with the Sugar Bowl have been solidified after it and the Southeastern Conference agreed to a 12-year deal beginning in 2015, according to a news release. The Sugar Bowl, which has taken the role of the Big 12 and SEC’s “Champions Bowl” arrangement, will host the champions of the two conferences beginning in 2015 with ESPN owning the full broadcast rights. “Given the history of excellence by teams in the SEC and Big 12, we recognized the value in securing long-term rights to the Sugar Bowl,” said ESPN President John Skipper in a news release.
Naked rollout SPORT: Football DEFINITION: A play where the quarterback will fake the handoff to the running back and roll out to the left or right side. USE: Steele Jantz scrambled to the right on the naked rollout to complete a fly route to Josh Lenz.
Things were a bit different in the season’s second match as Iowa State avenged an early season loss to Kansas State with an altered look on Wednesday evening. No. 19 Iowa State (17-7, 10-3 Big 12) beat No. 20 Kansas State (216, 8-6) in four sets, advancing the team’s win streak to seven matches. The Cyclones had been swept by the Wildcats when the teams played in Manhattan, Kan., on Oct. 3. The second time around, Iowa State provided Kansas State with a different look, inserting outside hitter Andie Malloy into the starting lineup after the freshman didn’t play against the Wildcats in the October loss. “It has a pretty big impact on the match,” said ISU coach Christy Johnson-Lynch of Malloy’s presence. “I know if a coach were to have a different lineup the second time around, I would be very concerned about what we’re going to see.” Malloy played a large role in helping the Cyclones flip the script against the Wildcats. She led Iowa State with 18 kills, hitting .343, and added nine digs. “It’s definitely a confidence-builder that all my hard work is paying off,” Malloy said. Overall, it was a completely different match the second time around for Iowa State. In the loss earlier this season, Iowa State allowed Kansas State to hit .417. On Wednesday at Hilton Coliseum, the Wildcats hit a meager .072, their lowest total of the season. Iowa State, meanwhile, hit .238 as a team, a jump from the team’s .178 total last time the two teams met. “Pass was a big part of it,” JohnsonLynch said of the difference. “I think K-State was out-of-system quite a bit. We passed a lot better.” Three different Cyclones reached double-digit dig totals in the victory including libero Kristen Hahn (23),
Photo: Blake Lanser/Iowa State Daily ISU freshman Andie Malloy and senior Jamie Straube jump up to block the ball from Kansas State volleyball players during the match Wednesday at Hilton Coliseum. No. 19 Iowa State beat No. 20 Kansas State 3-1.
defensive specialist Caitlin Nolan (16) and setter Alison Landwehr (12). Since the Cyclones were swept against Kansas State in October, they have now gone 9-1. The team has now won its last seven matches and is undefeated in the second half of its Big 12 schedule. One of the biggest reasons has been Malloy. “Over time we just felt like Malloy has been putting up such nice numbers — especially offensively — that
>>GADSON.p1 The news of Willie’s cancer has been hard on Kyven, but they both have fed off each other for support through their adversities. “I called him because I was kind of feeling down, so I wanted to talk to him and see if he could lift my spirits,” Kyven said. “He said, ‘Son, I feel all right. I’m going through this fight and I’m ready to tie up my wrestling shoes for a much tougher match.’ “’I’ve just got to see my baby boy win an NCAA title.’ ... That was all the motivation I needed to get through everything.” As the wrestling coach at Waterloo East, Willie played an integral role in guiding Kyven to two undefeated seasons that were capped off by state titles at 171 pounds as a junior and 189 as a senior. Even though Willie had high expectations for all his wrestlers, circumstances were different with Kyven. “I was probably tougher on my own kid because expectations were so much higher,” Willie said. “It’s been this way all his life, that’s what he wanted to do.” Willie said he had to be careful with how hard he pushed Kyven, but still challenged him in every way he could. To an extent, Kyven said he didn’t like having his father as his coach. But his attitude changed during his sophomore year when he lost in the 145-pound state title match by major decision at the hands of Iowa City West’s Derek St. John, who is now a twotime All-American at Iowa.
she deserved a chance, and she deserved a shot,” Johnson-Lynch said. That shot has paid off for the Cyclones as the team has moved to No. 2 in the Big 12 with the boost from Malloy. Even under the spotlight — as the Cyclones were on Wednesday playing nationally on ESPNU — Malloy excelled. “She stayed really consistent,” Hahn said of Malloy. “That was probably one of her biggest matches to play in so far in the Big 12. She passed well,
It was after that loss that the lightbulb switched on for Kyven. “[Kyven] said that would never happen to him again,” Willie said of getting beaten by major decision. “So far, it still hasn’t happened.” It was thanks to this epiphany that Kyven was led to the path of wrestling at the highest level, which he said would not have been possible had it not been for Willie. “[Our] bond grew, not just from a coach-wrestler standpoint but from a father-son standpoint,” Kyven said. “I definitely wouldn’t be where I am today without him being in my life and being my coach.” From there, Kyven went undefeated his junior and senior seasons to draw the interest of numerous Division I schools. Since Willie is an ISU alumnus, Iowa State was at the top of Kyven’s list for college choices. Willie said he tried to get Kyven to visit other schools before making a decision. But Kyven was insistent on attending Iowa State and opted to only tour Iowa State despite receiving numerous offers from other schools. While ISU coach Kevin Jackson said he was not surprised Kyven chose Iowa State having been born a Cyclone, he recognized another facet of the choice. “He chose to go to the place where he believes he could get the proper training to accomplish his wrestling goals,” Jackson said. “I think those things go hand-in-hand.” Kyven received surgery on Dec. 20, 2011, to re-
she played really good defense, and if she got blocks, she kept swinging.” The end result brought a much different look in the rematch between Iowa State and Kansas State, and the different look extended to the postgame locker room. “It was definitely a lot more vibrant and fun locker room,” Malloy said. “We hate to lose; everyone hates to lose. You play to win, and when you don’t win, you have to work even harder.”
Medical redshirt possibility Kyven Gadson lost a year of eligibility last season having only wrestled in one match. However, Gadson said he could receive an extra year of eligibility under the NCAA’s medical redshirt system. “You always lose that year right off the bat,” Gadson said. “But after I graduate, there’s a possibility that I could get that year back with the medical redshirt through the NCAA.” Since Gadson had competed for less than 25 percent of the competitive year last season, he then qualifies for possibly receiving a medical redshirt later.
pair his labrum after wrestling one match — a 6-1 injury-aggravating loss to Oklahoma’s Keldrick Hall — in the Cyclones’ 2011-12 season. Since then, Kyven has been preparing for a highly anticipated return to the mat. Jackson said Kyven and fellow 197-pounder Cole Shafer will have a wrestle-off to decide who will start in the Cyclones’ upcoming dual against Old Dominion. As for Willie, while he is as excited as “a kid in a candy store” — as he described it — for the wrestling season as both a coach and a supporter, he said there’s still one aspect of his life that will always be the most important to him. “I’d rather be a good father than a good coach,” Willie said. “A lot of guys get that all crossed up, but I’d rather be a good father than a good coach.”
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Fun Facts The first Major League Baseball stadium to feature a live organist was Chicago’s Wrigley Field in 1941. The largest attended American indoor sporting event ever used to be the World Wrestling Federation’s Wrestlemania 3, which was held at the Pontiac Silverdome on April 3rd, 1987. About 93,170 attendees watched Hulk Hogan fight Andre the Giant. The record was recently broken by the 2010 NBA All-Star Game, which hosted a whopping 108,713 attendees at Cowboys Stadium. Across
Al Capone’s brother was a cop. William Howard Taft was not only the heaviest U.S. president, but also the last to sport facial hair. Pringles chips are named after a street in Finneytown, a tiny Cincinnati suburb. The phrase “under god” has not always been in the Pledge of Allegiance. It was added during the Eisenhower administration to distinguish the United States from the “godless” Communists in the USSR. The first football helmet was constructed by an Annapolis shoemaker at the request of cadet Joseph Mason Reeves, who’d been told that one more blow to the head would end his naval career.
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