FRIDAY, FEB. 22, 2013
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Secrets hurt human rights
Stained glass tells stories Gold Star Hall’s windows give visual history of Iowa State
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Haley Bonar featured at M-Shop Haley Bonar will be performing at the M-Shop on Friday at 9 p.m. Bonar is an American alternative country singer from South Dakota. Her debut album, “The Size of Planets,” came out in 2003, not long after she left school to pursue her musical career. Bonar has released several albums since then, as well as contributed to others, including “Armchair Apocrypha.” Her latest single is “Bad Reputation.” Her work has also been featured in major motion pictures, and she has performed with a variety of other artists, including Andrew Bird, Gary Louris, Mary Lou Lord and Langhorne Slim. She was discovered by Alan Sparhawk of Low at the age of 20, when she performed at an open mic event. Bonar is currently producing her 5th album, which is expected later this year. Tickets can be purchased at the M-Shop Box Office. They are $8 for students and $13 for the general public, but there is a $2 increase if bought the day of the show. Tickets can also be purchased over the phone by calling 515294-8349; a $1 service charge is added to all phone orders. Doors open at 8:30 p.m.
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Every year, thousands of students and visitors pass by the 12 stained glass windows in Gold Star Hall at the north entrance of the Memorial Union. Some look up and glance at the colorful, light-infused glass art while others look straight ahead, not even noticing the history and stories of Iowa State traditions that lie above them. Originally in 1927, while the Memorial Union was being built, it was envisioned that there would be stained glass windows in Gold Star Hall, but clear glass windows were installed instead. It was not until 1942, after a fundraising movement led by Iowa State students, that alumnus Harold Cummings, a World War I veteran, was commissioned as the designer for the project of replacing the clear glass windows with stained glass. The stained glass windows were installed in 1943. Each window represents a symbol of the 12 “homely virtues” encouraged in ISU students: learning, virility, courage, patriotism, justice, faith, determination, love, obedience, loyalty, integrity and tolerance. They also contain symbols for Iowa State’s academic majors, different branches of the U.S. military, Iowa State legends and traditions, and symbols representing Christianity and Judaism. Kathy Svec, former marketing coordinator at the Memorial Union, calls the windows “a visual guideline for what it means to be a true [ISU] student.” Key chapters in Iowa State’s development and the heroic deeds performed by ISU students are depicted in a rectangle at the bottom of each window. “They are a feast of stories, specific stories about Iowa State’s history,” Svec said. Under the “integrity” window, the story of Hortense Elizabeth Wind is painted. Wind is the only woman out
Photo illustration: William Deaton/Iowa State Daily Thousands of students and visitors pass through the Gold Star Hall in the Memorial Union daily. Many are unaware that the stained glass windows tell interesting stories about the history and traditions of Iowa State.
Students to visit Capitol Monday
By Thaddeus.Mast @iowastatedaily.com Photo: Blake Lanser/Iowa State Daily A common feed additive used on U.S. beef and pork sparked a ban on the products in Russia. The additive causes increased muscle, which yields more meat. Russia’s ban causes a significant loss for the U.S. market.
it mainly affects the muscles around the airways in livestock. “It has the ability to increase muscle at the expense of fat accumulation,” McKean said. “As swine and cattle mature, they tend to lay down a higher percentage of fat with
ISU Day at the Capitol will be taking place from 12:30 to 3 p.m. Monday at the Rotunda of the Capitol. “The goal of the day is to showcase the impact of Iowa State in all 99 Iowa counties and to demonstrate our commitment to serve the state,” said ISU President Steven Leath. A series of tables will be set up for each department. Displays and hand outs will be on the tables as well as a few people to answer questions. “A couple people from every department will be representing their department and legislatures will
Russia bans US import
By Frances.Myers @iowastatedaily.com
A Russian ban was recently placed on imported U.S. beef and pork goods due to the use of a common feed additive called ractopamine. Its effect on the United States, as well as Iowa’s agricultural industries, is yet to be known.
Russia placed the ban in early February due to concerns over the United States using ractopamine on livestock. James McKean, university professor of vet diagnostic, production of animal medicine and animal science, explained that ractopamine is a beta-agonist drug. This means that
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Ames, ISU Police Departments
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.
Feb. 17 An individual reported the theft of a bike at Ames Intermodal Facility (reported at 9:29 a.m.). A vehicle that left the scene collided with a parked car at Lot 7 (reported at 2:11 p.m.). An individual reported damage to the finish of a car at Lot 63 (reported at 4:16 p.m.). Officers were asked to check the welfare of a student who was experiencing emotional difficulties at Buchanan Hall. The individual was transported to Mary Greeley Medical Center for treatment (reported at 8:29 p.m.).
parent’s residence (reported at 2:58 a.m.). An individual reported the theft of a bike at Music Hall (reported at 1:25 p.m.). Jinneng Wang, 20, 8407 Wilson Hall, was arrested and charged with driving under suspension at Hunt Street and Welch Avenue He was subsequently released on citation (reported at 4:04 p.m.). Spenser Zegers, 23, 309 Lynn Ave., Apt 2, was arrested on a warrant which charged him with harassment and disorderly conduct, at the Armory. The charges stem from an incident that occurred in Lot 45 on Feb. 1 (reported at 4:27 p.m.).
Jayme Nielsen, 21, 135 Campus Ave., Apt 114, was arrested and charged with public intoxication at Hayward Avenue and Lincoln Way (reported at 2:09 a.m.).
Officers assisted a woman who had fallen at the Memorial Union. The individual was transported to Mary Greeley Medical Center for treatment (reported at 5:28 p.m.).
Officers were asked to locate and check the welfare of a student who was possibly experiencing emotional difficulties at Frederiksen Court. The individual was located at a
Vehicles driven by Beth Baustian and Jenna Oldham were involved in a property damage collision at Lot 1 (reported at 10:00 p.m.). Photo: Andrew Clawson/Iowa State Daily House File 81, introduced on Jan. 29, will make information about carriers of weapons more private. It is up for debate if the bill will coincide with the Freedom of Information Act. Jeff Burkett, executive branch lobbyist, declared support for the bill Feb. 14.
Calendar Find out what’s going on, and share your event with the rest of campus on our website, at iowastatedaily.com.
Friday Rossmann Manatt Lecture When: 1:10 to 2 p.m. What: “Cardiovascular Disease Risk in Public Safety Personnel: Is it the Job or the Doughnuts?” by Warren Franke, professor of kinesiology at Iowa State. Where: Gallery, Memorial
Planetarium Show When: 7 p.m. What: Planetarium shows that help to answer questions about the night sky. Star-gazing session will be held after dark if the weather is good. Where: ISU Planetarium, Physics Hall
Correction: One of the reviews in Thursday’s paper was incorrectly placed on the page. Instead of reviewing “Safe Haven,” the text reviewed “The Man with the Iron Fists.” The Daily regrets the error.
Bill to keep permits private Information of carriers might be kept confidential By Meghan.Johnson @iowastatedaily.com A bill that would make confidential the names and addresses of people with nonprofessional permits to carry weapons, as well as those with permits to acquire pistols and revolvers, may be a possibility for Iowa. This bill, House File 81, was introduced on Jan. 29. Shortly after, on Jan. 30, a subcommittee was created for this bill. State Rep. Matt Windschitl, of House District 56, introduced the bill and is part of the subcommittee, along
with Dwayne Alons (R-Sioux County) and Mark Smith (D-Marshall County). Recently, in other parts of the country, the Freedom of Information Act has been used to release gun owners’ information to the public. Jeff Burkett, an executive branch lobbyist, explained the reasoning behind the bill. “We saw what happened out in New York when a large paper out there decided to take it upon themselves to not only publish that information but make it extremely easily accessible by mapping people’s houses,” Burkett said. Burkett, as a part of the Iowa Firearms Coalition, declared support for the bill Feb. 14. Burkett also went on to say that the bill was created
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in a way so that information regarding weapon and permit holders isn’t completely Windschitl confidential. Statistics and other general information would still be able to be published. The bill Alons was created to protect individuals. “ We’re working to write the bill in a balanced manner that’s Smith going to allow re a so n a b l e information to be released to the public without potentially causing problems for individuals,” said Burkett Carlos Jayne, representative of Iowans For Gun Safety, first declared himself against the bill but on Jan. 30 changed his declaration to undecided. Jayne changed his declaration on this bill due to his concerns falling more heavily on other bills, which he found to
House File 81: An act concerning the confidentiality of certain information relating to holders of nonprofessional permits to carry weapons and permits to acquire pistols and revolvers.
be of greater importance. Regarding the bill, Jayne said, “I don’t know what it would do to make public the names of the people having concealed weapons, as far as what it would do for gun violence, or to help end gun violence. “We have decided to be undecided and to let the legislature do what they will,” Jayne said. Like any bill, House Bill 81 won’t be passed quite with ease, but according to Burkett and Jayne, the bill should pass through senate easier than the house. The greatest concern for the bill includes if it will coincide with Freedom of Information Act. Supporters of the bill mostly include: Gun Safety groups and law enforcement.
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weight gain. This product increases muscle percentage, rather than fat, over those same levels of maturity. That increases the yield of meat in the carcass, which adds value.” McKean said this improves feed efficiency and enables producers to achieve desired carcass weights and yields. High feed costs, carcass yield premiums and orderly marketing of groups of animals are the main reasons for the United States’ use of ractopamine. “Consumers benefit from this efficiency of production with more meat availability and more reasonable prices than would exist without the product use,” McKean said. McKean said that ractopamine was approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration back in 1999 in swine, and later in beef and turkeys. “There are consumers and governmental agencies who, for whatever reason, do not want to use technologies to increase efficiency or quantities of food products,” McKean said. “There is no universal definition of ‘safe’ or measure that determines when a product is ‘safe.’ In most cases, agreement can be reached when a product causes toxic effects that can be measured and causation determined.” McKean said a wide range of opinions exist about where the line between “safe” and “not safe” is to be placed. Lee Schulz, assistant professor of economics, said although Russia has a smaller proportion of the market for U.S. meat sales, the complete loss of the Russian market would be rather significant for the United States. He pointed out that, for Russia, it’s more of a market-access issue. “Russia restricting exports would lower competition among exporting countries and raise their prices domestically,” Schulz said. “Countries that do establish ractopamine-free production systems and implement testing programs will have increased costs, which will be passed along as higher prices.” Schulz speculated that Russia’s action could be done not so much out of a “steadfast concern about the safety of ractopamine or the comfort
2012 top US pork markets Statistics according to United States Department of Agriculture Daily Livestock Report ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■
Japan: 26 percent Canada: 11 percent Mexico: 22 percent Russia: Five percent China: 12 percent Hong Kong: Two percent Caribbean: One percent Other: 21 percent
More information Information according to Dow Jones ■■ Russia is one of the top 10 importers of U.S. meat. ■■ U.S. beef exports to Russia totaled $254.5 million in the first 11 months of 2012, 21 percent higher than the previous year, according to the U.S. Meat Export Federation. ■■ Pork exports for the period were valued at $267.8 million.
of Russia’s citizens,” but rather motivated more by protectionism. In economics, protectionism is defined as “the theory, practice or system of fostering or developing domestic industries by protecting them from foreign competition through duties or quotas imposed on importations.” In this case, the duty imposed would be the ban on goods with ractopamine. “One of the damaging aspects of this situation is the potential fallout,” Schulz said. “This unwarranted attention could bring about questions such as: ‘This product is banned in Russia, so should we ban it here?’ This is and will likely continue to be an ongoing trade issue.”
of approximately 600 former ISU students to have their name engraved in Gold Star Hall. The panel shows a battlefield nurse, which is meant to represent Elizabeth Wind, serving in Europe during World War I, but Svec said it has been recently learned that Wind was actually a dietitian who died during the flu epidemic of 1918 in Virginia. The “love” window shows the scene of the football game between Iowa State and Northwestern in 1895 where Iowa State earned the title “Cyclones.” The team picked up the name after a Chicago sports writer stated that Northwestern had been defeated by a “cyclone from out of the West.” Nods to Iowa State’s culture can be seen throughout the windows. Scenes of the Campanile and cherries are present along with an image of Adonijah Welch, who was the first president of Iowa State University. Welch can be seen with a sack of potatoes, throwing them; according to an Iowa State legend, wherever one of Welch’s potatoes landed was where a tree was planted on
Stained glass facts ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■
Memorial Union finished in 1928 Gold Star Hall stained glass windows added in 1943 12 stained glass windows Designer: Harold Cummings Artificially lit Additions added in the 1950s on the west and east sides of Gold Star Hall block out any natural light from coming through the stained glass
Twelve homely virtues ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■
Learning Virility Courage Patriotism Justice Faith
■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■ ■■
campus. “We have to make it part of the Iowa State experience,” said Scott Southward, communications specialist at the Memorial Union. “I think we have to look at it strategically to get the message out to students.” The history of the Campanile, the Zodiac and VEISHEA has been ingrained in every student’s brain, but not the story of the
Determination Love Obedience Loyalty Integrity Tolerance
Gold Star Hall’s stained glass windows. The windows are a lesserknown tradition, but they can be seen as the 12 pillars of what it takes to be a true Iowa Stater. “The first impression is that they are very churchy, but each is a symbol for something,” Svec said. “They are the story of Iowa State, and this is why they are very important for students to know.”
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Polls obscure congressional approval rate In any given week, Gallup publishes the results of a number of polls. Thursday’s poll shows “No Momentum in Quality Jobs Market in U.S.” One poll from Wednesday shows that “Republicans, Democrats Agree on Top Foreign Policy Goals.” The variety increases with the number of days back that one goes into the Gallup archives. There is, however, a certain amount of consistency to Gallup’s polling. Some inquiries, such as President Obama’s job approval rating, occur more often than others. Another example is its measure of Americans’ approval of Congress, which is taken every month or so. When asked “Do you approve of the way Congress is handling its job?” only 15 percent of Americans said they approve. Given the question, the response is not surprising. Congress is an institution made up of hundreds of individuals from hundreds of different constituencies. Since the institution of Congress has changed only once since the Constitution was ratified in 1788, it is safe to say that most Americans approve of Congress. Election returns suggest that most Americans probably approve of how their representatives and senators are handling their job in Congress. In the 2012 election, 91 percent of candidates for the U.S. House and Senate who were running for reelection, won. Those that lost, the Washington Post reported, “lost in large part because their district boundaries were drawn in redistricting to be tougher.” Since 1964, congressional candidates for reelection have won more than 85 percent of the time. What Americans do not approve of, apparently, is how their neighbors’ and fellow Americans’ representatives and senators are doing their job. The scope of the question “Do you approve of the way Congress is handling its job?” is very broad. Given the exposure over the past few weeks of the Obama administration’s use of drones to kill terrorism suspects — including American citizens and the people physically close to them — perhaps it should be argued that Congress’ main job is to take a very active part in creating the laws and policies of this country and reduce the imperial presidency to its real job of executing the laws made by the American people. That constitutional argument, however, is probably far from the average American’s mind. Instead, we focus on more attractive, less nefarious issues that are closer to home. In its analysis of its poll, Gallup said, “Congress currently faces many difficult issues, including the looming sequestration of federal spending funds, the needs for a new federal budget and spending bill, pressure to pass new gun control and immigration legislation, and continuing efforts to reconcile vastly different perspectives on government spending more broadly.” A common complaint is that politicians engage in too much media grandstanding and prefer to save their arguments and thoughts not for each other — who they have to work with and convince on a daily basis — but for the American people watching the evening news in their living room. When individual members of Congress must play to the audience of the whole American people rather than just their constituency, however, record-breaking partisanship is not surprising.
Katherine Klingseis, editor in chief Michael Belding, opinion editor Mackenzie Nading, assistant opinion editor for online Opinions expressed in columns and letters are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Daily or organizations with which the author(s) are associated.
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Photo courtesy of the Department of Defense U.S. sailors prepare drones on the deck of the amphibious dock landing ship USS Tortuga (LSD 46) before an air defense gunnery exercise for U.S. and Royal Thai Navy ships in the Gulf of Thailand. Columnist Varad Diwate believes the existence of drones extinguishes human rights.
Secrets hurt human rights
was clear throughout this campaign and was clear throughout this transition that under my administration the United States does not torture. We will abide by the Geneva Conventions. We will uphold our highest ideals.” These were President Barack Obama’s words before beginning his term in 2009. In his second term, not only did he sign the controversial National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA), he also found himself in trouble over a memo that authorizes extrajudicial killings of suspected U.S. citizens under vague conditions. So, despite promises for a transparent administration, Obama still has an abysmal record on civil liberties. Some wonder what is worse: Killing suspected terrorists using unmanned killing machines or torturing suspects with techniques condemned by human rights organizations? A piece from The New Yorker finds some parallel points between the two: “Both use slippery legal language to parse dark government programs. Both have been deliberately hidden from public and even congressional oversight. And both involve the blurring of C.I.A. and military operations.” Just as the inhumane waterboarding technique sounds like a water park ride, the Obama administration prefers to use innocuous terms like “unmanned aerial vehicles” for deadly drones and “signature strikes” for killing suspected but unidentified targets. As Obama wound up the ground war in Iraq and is working on an exit strategy in Afghanistan, “silent killer” drones are gaining ground.
By Varad.Diwate @iowastatedaily.com The Bureau of Investigative Journalism estimates the drone strikes under Obama in Pakistan, Yemen and Somalia to be more than 310 compared to 52 under President George W. Bush. The total casualties are difficult to assess, but compiled media and intelligence reports by the Bureau of Investigative Journalism peg the number between 2,640 and 3,474, including at least 450 civilians. There are some who advocate drone warfare for the drone’s precision capabilities. It is said to be the most effective way to combat terrorists with minimal risk to soldiers and civilians. But the precision seems to be lost when one sees the civilian deaths due to drones. According to CNN, “Living Under Drones,” a study by Stanford Law School and New York University’s School of Law, calls for a reevaluation of the practice, saying the number of “highlevel” targets killed as a percentage of total casualties is extremely low — about 2 percent. The drone program has entered even murkier areas when Anwar al-Awlaki, an alQaida affiliate and a U.S. citizen, was killed on foreign soil by a drone strike. There are legal tangles in this case, as it involves the government killing a U.S. citizen on foreign soil. The shocking part of this story is that Awlaki’s 16-year-old son was also killed by a Hellfire missile two weeks after his father was targeted. And the justification for this killing was ludicrous to say the least. During the last
election campaign, Robert Gibbs, former White House press secretary and senior adviser for Obama, said, “I would suggest that you should have a far more responsible father if they are truly concerned about the wellbeing of their children.” “Living Under Drones” notes, “Drones hover 24 hours a day over communities in northwest Pakistan, striking homes, vehicles and public spaces without warning. Those living under drones have to face the constant worry that a deadly strike may be fired at any moment, and the knowledge that they are powerless to protect themselves.” While the military acknowledges the drone program, the C.I.A. operates it covertly. A request by Scott Shane, national security reporter for The New York Times, asked for a memorandum on targeted drone killings. The Department of Justice responded, “The very fact of the existence or nonexistence of such documents is itself classified.” Given the strategic advantage of drones and irreversible nature of arms technology, it is unlikely that drones will be put away solely for ethical or even legal reasons. But the secrecy on this issue does not help, either. Transparency and clear boundaries on action can make a difference. Otherwise, the U.S. statements on human rights at the international level just seem to be duplicitous.
Varad Diwate is a freshman in journalism from Nashik, India.
Take advantage of ISU career services
s daunting as career fairs can seem, they can be beneficial for all students no matter where you are in your studies. Even if you do not have the time (or desire) to attend these events, career services can help you start thinking about your postcollege career. It is never too early to start preparing for life after graduation. There are plenty of resources on campus to help you, including career fairs, Career Management Services, the Student Activities Center and faculty. Three of five career fairs this month have already happened. Hopefully you saw the many advertisements around campus promoting the Agriculture, Engineering and Business career fairs that have happened within the past week or so. The new People to People Career Fair focuses on jobs and internships related to government, social services, education, health/wellness and hospitality employers. There is also the Design Career Expo at the end of the month. Even if you are not looking for full-time employment or an internship, going to a career fair can still be beneficial. You can see what types of jobs will be available to you in the future, and you can network with employers to see what they want in an employee. It is never too early to start working on your resume and getting feedback from employers on what types of experience they are looking for in their employees. You can use Iowa State Career Management Services to see General information: The Iowa State Daily is an independent student newspaper established in 1890 and written, edited, and sold by students
By Hannah.Dankbar @iowastatedaily.com which employers are going to be at which career fair so you can be as efficient as you need to be while navigating the fair. This service also lists open positions from employers who are looking to recruit from college campuses, apply for jobs on the website and request an advising appointment with career services on campus. As a senior, I made an appointment with my college’s career services center last fall to get some feedback on my resume. I was struggling with formatting and fitting everything I wanted onto one page. An adviser helped me a lot with this and now I have a great-looking and easy-to-read resume that is easy to upload or hand out to potential employers. What is going to help you best prepare is to start getting an idea of what direction you want to go. Look at what degree you are pursuing and what your dream job is, and then career services can start helping you make a plan to get from here to there. Look for ways to get involved on campus or volunteer to make sure that what you think you want is what you actually want. United Way of Story County and the Iowa State Student Activity Center are great places to look for opportunities to get involved in any area.
Josh Adams Ria Olson Melvin Ejim Seth Armah
Publication Board Members: Sarani Rangarajan chairperson Megan Culp vice chairperson Preston Warnick secretary
Prof. Dennis Chamberlin Greenlee School of Journalism and Communication Prof. Christine Denison College of Business
Photo: Yanhua Huang/Iowa State Daily Fengze Sun, freshman in chemical engineering, chats with Jerry Rabe from Bemis Company during the 2013 Engineering Spring Career Fair on Feb. 12 at Hilton Coliseum.
People to People Internship and Career Fair
■■ Engineering: http://www.engineering.iastate.edu/ecs/ ■■ Human Sciences: http://www. hs.iastate.edu/career-services/ ■■ Business: http://www.business. iastate.edu/careers/ ■■ LAS: http://www.las.iastate. edu/career-services/ ■■ Design: http://home.design. iastate.edu/CareerServices/ index.php ■■ Agriculture: http://www.career. ag.iastate.edu/ ■■ Vet Med: http://vetmed. iastate.edu/academics/current-students/ career-and-placement
■■ February 27 ■■ 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. ■■ Memorial Union
Design Career Expo ■■ February 28 ■■ 1 - 5 p.m. ■■ Memorial Union
All these services are here to help you best prepare for a career. It takes more than a degree to get a good job. We are lucky to have all of these great resources at Iowa State. Ultimately, the responsibility is yours.
Chris Conetzkey The Des Moines Business Record Publication: ISU students subscribe to the Iowa State Daily through activity fees paid to the Government of the Student Body. Subscriptions are 40 cents per copy or $40, annually, for mailed subscriptions to ISU students, faculty and staff; subscriptions are
$62, annually, for the general public. The Iowa State Daily is published Monday through Friday during the nine-month academic year, except for university holidays, scheduled breaks and the finals week. Summer sessions: The Iowa State Daily is published as a semiweekly on Tuesdays and Thursdays, except during finals week.
Hannah Dankbar is a senior in political science and Spanish from Johnston, Iowa.
Opinions expressed in editorials belong to the Iowa State Daily Editorial Board. The Daily is published by the Iowa State Daily Publication Board, Room 108 Hamilton Hall, Ames, Iowa, 50011. The Publication Board meets at 5 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of the month during the academic school year in Hamilton Hall
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Cyclones head home after Big 12 road win For only the second time this year, the ISU men’s basketball team went on the road in the Big 12 and got a win, this time against Baylor 87-82. What’s more, the Cyclones (18-8, 8-5 Big 12) got their first meaningful Big 12 road win, as it moved them ahead of Baylor in the Big 12 standings and served as another signature win on the road for its NCAA tournament resume. Now Iowa State currently sits No. 4 in the Big 12 behind Kansas, Kansas State and Oklahoma State while in front of Oklahoma with a tie-breaker. ISU coach Fred Hoiberg was happy with his team, which fixed its turnover problems and competed with Baylor’s two top-five rebounders in the Big 12, Cory Jefferson and Isaiah Austin. “We had four turnovers before the first media timeout and then we only had six the rest of the game and we battled them on the boards,” Hoiberg said. “There were a few that got there at the end, but for the most part we did a good job against their length and athleticism, which they have as much as anybody in our league. Then we made just enough stops to close it out.” Against Baylor, Iowa State did something it could not do in other road games against the likes of Kansas, Oklahoma State and Texas: complete a game down the stretch. Ejim, who finished with a teamhigh 20 points and a game-high 12 rebounds, had eight of the Cyclones’ 11 points on a run to put Iowa State up eight and keep the game out of Baylor’s reach. “We made big stops when we needed it down the stretch,” Ejim said. “Especially the last four minutes; we made those crucial stops that we needed, crucial rebounds and we were able to capitalize on them by scoring. “We were definitely able to get those stops by the end of the game and that’s what was different from the other games.” Now Iowa State prepares for two home games in three days, with Kansas on Monday after a retribution game against Texas Tech on Saturday. Texas Tech is the only two-win team in the Big 12, but one of those wins came against Iowa State. In that game, the Red Raiders took them out of their element, slowing the game down and halting Iowa State’s offense to nearly 30 points beneath the team average. The game against Texas Tech is slated to start at 12:45 p.m. Saturday at Hilton Coliseum. - Dean Berhow-Goll
Face-off SPORT: Hockey DEFINITION: Face-off is the method of starting play during a hockey game. The face-off happens when the puck is dropped by the official between two opposing players. USE: The ISU hockey team won the face-off to start the game.
Photo: Chenyan Shan/Iowa State Daily Betsy Saina took first place in the women’s one-mile run with a time of 4:40.98 at the ISU Open on Jan. 18 and 19 at Lied Recreation Athletic Center. The Cyclones have been using previous meets to prepare both teams for the Big 12 Indoor Championship, scheduled for Friday and Saturday.
Iowa State to host Big 12 Competition heats up for women at Big 12 Indoor Championships By Isaac.Copley @iowastatedaily.com Iowa State returns to Lied Recreation Athletic Center this weekend for the Big 12 Indoor Championships with one key word in mind: production. On the women’s side, the Cyclones will be led by distance runners Betsy Saina, Meaghan Nelson and a solid throwing crew. Sisters Ejiro and Ese Okoro will play vital roles in the Cyclones picking up points in the 600- and 800-meter events. Iowa State is hosting its fifth meet of the season, having only competed in one meet away from home. Last season, the Cyclones finished tied for fourth at the Big 12 Championships, but this year’s team is working on building off that finish. Five of the 10 teams in the Big 12 are ranked in the top 25; the Cyclones are ranked No. 12. The step up in competition will be a factor, but Saina, a defending Big 12 Champion in the 3,000- and 5,000-meter run, is not phased. “Competing at home will be a great help,” Saina said. “If we execute and have a good strategy, I think we can be very successful.” Saina has started off her indoor season with a bang, running the fastest 5,000-meter time of any college athlete this year at the ISU Classic on Feb. 9. Coach Corey Ihmels is confident in Saina’s ability to defend her Big 12 title.
File photo: Iowa State Daily Distance runner Rico Loy leads the pack in the 800-meter run during the Bill Bergan Invitational held Jan. 29, 2011 at Lied Recreation Athletic Center. The team hopes to stay ahead in this weekend’s meet with a home advantage.
Cyclone men stay consistent using home advantage By Ryan.Berg @iowastatedaily.com After several weeks of training and five meets complete, the ISU men’s track and field team will attempt to continue its success on Friday, when it competes in the Big 12 Championships. The Cyclones have had all but
one meet in Ames this season and will also be hosting the Big 12 Championships. This will be the fifth time the Big 12 Championships have been held at Lied Recreation Athletic Center, but the first time the event has been at Iowa State since 2010. “The familiarity of how your day is going to go, being able to sleep in your own bed, eat your own food, and those types of things definitely benefit the team,” said ISU coach Corey Ihmels. “Our track is unique because it’s 300 meters and a lot of the tracks we run on throughout the year are
200 meters, and hopefully we take this advantage and over-achieve throughout the meet.” Traveling became an issue for the other nine teams due to Winter Storm Q, which hit Ames on Thursday night. Big 12 officials were reportedly meeting to discuss the possibility of rescheduling the meet. However, no decision had been announced at press time. “It’s always a worry and we’re fortunate that we don’t have to travel — so we don’t have to worry about
Veteran players end season, career By Clint.Cole @iowastatedaily.com For six seniors, this weekend will mark the last time they will play in front of a crowd at the Ames/ ISU Ice Arena. The No. 12 ISU hockey team will play its final home series Friday and Saturday against North Dakota State. For Brandon Clark, David Elliston, Paul Karus, Derek Kohles, David Kurbatsky and Justin Wilkinson, this will be the final home series, with senior night on Saturday. Karus, the most veteran player on the team by one semester, will finish his regular season career against the same team that he started it against. Karus made his first appearance with the Cyclones (22-16-3) against the Bison (4-9-0) on March 7, 2009, when he split the game with former ISU goalie Erik Hudson and stopped all nine shots he faced in a 10-0 win. “They’re kind of a good team to start and finish against,” Karus said. “I can still remember getting in the net against them my first half-year here, and it was kind of a blast playing against them.” Karus has played for the Cyclones for 4 and a half years, and was able to redshirt his first year because he stayed under the playing-time limit and didn’t
File photo: Iowa State Daily Goalie Paul Karus only allowed one goal against No. 10 Minot State University during a game in 2011. Karus has been on the hockey team longer than anyone else, and is ending his career this season.
6 | SPORTS | Iowa State Daily | Friday, Feb. 22, 2013
Editor: Jake Calhoun | email@example.com | 515.294.2003
>>WOMEN.p5 “She is just on a different level than her competitors; I think she is definitely one of the top distance runners in the country,” Ihmels said. “And as a whole, distance running in the United States is at a higher level than it’s ever been.” Traveling became an issue for the other nine teams due to Winter Storm Q, which hit Ames on Thursday night. Big 12 officials were reportedly meeting to discuss the possibility of rescheduling the meet. However, no decision had been announced at press time. Another factor that may have an effect is that the indoor track at Lied is 300 meters, while most indoor tracks are only 200 meters. “We’re hoping with having the home-field advantage we can do some overachieving this weekend, but if you look at the performance lists, we have athletes at the top of those lists and we’re excited to be at home,” Ihmels said. The women’s track team has found success in many areas this season and Ihmels expects his team to finish with the best of the Big 12. “We trained really hard early on this indoor season, and I think we can do some great things on the women’s side team-wise,” Ihmels said.
>>MEN.p5 that, but we’re worried about the officials and the different things that we need here to run the meet,” Ihmels said. “I think everybody will get here, but obviously you can’t control the weather, so we will wait it out and see what happens.” The Cyclones have a pair of runners in the distance events vying to defend their titles as Big 12 champions. Senior
Top-ranked Big 12 teams ■■ Men No. 4 Texas Tech ■■ No. 6 Oklahoma State ■■ No. 8 Texas ■■ No. 21 Oklahoma *No. 3 Texas A&M won the Big 12 title last season, but now competes in the SEC. Women ■■ No. 5 Kansas ■■ No. 12 Iowa State ■■ No. 13 Texas ■■ No. 22 Oklahoma State ■■ No. 25 Baylor *No. 9 Texas A&M won the Big 12 title last season, but now competes in the SEC.
More track info:
For coverage and photos of the Big 12 Championships, check online at iowastatedaily.com/sports
Rico Loy won the mile run in a close race last year and junior Edward Kemboi won the 800-meter dash. “The mile is looking really good this year in the Big 12, but it always does, so I can’t let that get into my head,” Loy said. “I’ve put more pressure on me than last year, especially since this is my last year too; I really want do well.” Freshman thrower Jan Jeuschede will be competing in
his first Big 12 Championship. “I don’t really have any placement expectations; I just want to have fun,” Jeuschede said. “I try not to worry about placement; I just want a new personal record, and if I do that, the placement will come.” With four out of 10 teams in the conference ranked in the top 25, the Big 12 Championships will be competitive and could come down to the final event.
Photo: Yanhua Huang/Iowa State Daily Keeper Paul Karus, senior in horticulture, defends the goal during practice Sept. 19, 2012 at the Ames/ISU Ice Arena. Karus will play his last game for Iowa State on Saturday.
>>FINALE.p5 play at nationals, said ISU coach Al Murdoch. The Cyclones played the Bison on Sept. 21 and Sept. 23, 2012 this season, winning 9-4 and 5-2. Karus started both games against the Bison and gave up four goals on 27 shots against in the first game, and two goals on 28 shots against in the second game. North Dakota State has won two ACHA National Championships in 1993 and 1994, and one national championship in 1991, just before the ACHA was founded. “It’s been long enough ago that I think the current team’s forgotten that, and they’re not as good, but they’re not bad,” Murdoch said. “So the biggest emphasis is getting 28 players in the lineup over two nights.” Clark will only play in the senior night game on Saturday. He has been struggling with a groin injury late in the season and will have surgery when the season concludes.
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Where: Ames/ISU Ice Arena When: 8:45 p.m. Friday and 8:30 p.m. Saturday Tickets: $10 Adult, $7 Student, $5 Child Media: iowastatedaily.com (coverage)
Due to the Midwest High School Hockey League tournament this weekend as well, the Cyclones will play at a later time than usual on Friday. The Cyclones take on the Bison at 8:45 p.m. Friday and at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at the Ames/ ISU Ice Arena. Saturday will be senior night.
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Friday, Feb. 22, 2013 | Iowa State Daily | FUN & GAMES | 7
A special wedding edition of the newspaper that runs on the last Wednesday of every month. The section features unique wedding ideas, tips and trends. Submit your announcements to From rehearsals to receptions, and everything in-between, we’ve got your nuptial needs covered.
Fun & Games
Unplug, decompress and relax ...
Fun Facts Water itself does not conduct electricity, but the impurities found in water do. Using an orange-handled coffee pot to denote decaffeinated brew dates back to 1923, when General Foods first introduced Sanka. As a promotional gimmick, they provided restaurants and diners with orange-y pots that matched the orange packaging of their decaf coffee. The duffel bag is named for Duffel, Belgium, where the cloth used in the bags was originally sold. If you’ve been searching for another name for the nape of your neck, try “niddick.” The Canadian dollar coin, known as the ‘Loonie,” was never meant to be. The original dies depicted a voyageur in a birch bark canoe. The dies were shipped from Ottawa to Winnepeg (by regular courier to save $45), but they disappeared. The old dies have never been found. Nintendo, the popular video game company, was actually founded in 1889 as a playing card company. Google, the 1998 Internet search company founded by Larry Page and Sergey Brin, got its name from the word Googol, which represents number 1 followed by one hundred zeros after it.
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44 Makes more elegant, with “up” 46 Pillages 48 Storied swinger 49 Spot for a belt 52 “The Fox and the Crow” writer 53 Fugitive’s invention 54 Helper 56 Begin to dive 59 Really short haircut? 61 “Today” anchor before Meredith 62 Nasty 63 Case for pins and needles 64 Chilling 65 Take away 66 Capital of Estonia 67 Grant player
7 Viva by Fergie fragrance maker 8 Big name in artifacts 9 Adobe file format 10 Old and wrinkled 11 Made indistinct 12 Gemini docking target 13 Sat 19 Barely got (by) 21 Spoil 24 Turf mate 25 Banished, in a way 26 Counts (up) 27 Garr of “Mr. Mom” 28 Shoe store array 29 One crying foul 33 Ride a Russian statesman? 34 Notion 35 Cap’n’s mate 38 Skin cream target 39 Tijuana relatives 42 Mrs. __ cow 45 Insidious malware with a classically derived name 47 Thereabouts 49 __ Tigers: Sri Lankan separatists 50 Mrs. Kramden of Chauncey Street 51 NyQuil manufacturer 52 WWII Italian beachhead 54 Rwanda native 55 Bleu shade 57 Chuck E. Cheese et al. 58 Review target 60 Opie’s great-aunt 61 Camping org.
Down 1 Old ski lift 2 Bisset’s “The Mephisto Waltz” co-star 3 Dogcatchers? 4 Phrase in a tot’s game 5 Questioning utterances 6 Nearby
Sudoku by the Mepham Group
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Horoscope by Linda C. Black Today’s Birthday (02.22.13) Continue frugal management of time and money, and end the year ahead. The real gifts this year happen at home, in shared memories with friends and family. Explore new directions, and let your playful side out. Study, research and writing figure in. Create powerful change together. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is an 8 -- Bridge the gap between work and fun with inventiveness. Sit down with your team, and play the game like you mean it. Losing shows you what’s missing. Celebrate your victories.
LEVEL: 1 2 3 4 Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk
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Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 9 -- Focus on home and family for the next few days. Mix old and new for the perfect idea. Graciously ask for help to move forward. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Today is a 7 -- You’re exceptionally intelligent and expressive now and for the rest of the week. Play the right chords with ease. Add words to the melody. Keep a secret.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Today is an 8 -- Include enough information for clarity and to clear misunderstandings before they grow out of proportion. You profit from this, possibly financially. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 7 -- Create a book or recording. Spread your ideas far and wide; they’re worth sharing. Getting into any kind of action on the project breaks writer’s block. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is an 8 -- All this attention can be exhausting. Take some time for yourself and your own thoughts, but don’t take yourself too seriously. A spoonful of humor makes the medicine go down. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 9 -- Improve your communications, especially with those who love you. Trust your instincts. Acknowledge those who are there for you when you need them, and make sure the message gets across. Romance kindles. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 9 -- Put down
your thoughts for yourself, not necessarily for posterity. Getting words on paper releases stress and frees you from those thoughts, so they no longer dominate you. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is an 8 -- Gather more data. The news affects your decisions. Follow through on what you promised. Communication is key. Take time to explore new territory. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 9 -- The more careful you are with details, the better you look. It’s a good time to work on taxes and finances. Answer a call to action, and schedule it. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 9 -- A new associate could become a valuable partner. Explain the long-term game plan. Share the load today and tomorrow, but hold on to the responsibility. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is an 8 -- Eat healthy and rest to avoid getting sick. Handle work issues with peaceful efficiency so you can take time off later. Watch out for what you ask for; you’re very persuasive now.
Editor: Katelynn McCollough | firstname.lastname@example.org | 515.294.2003
8 | NEWS | Iowa State Daily | Friday, Feb. 22, 2013
File photo: Kait McKinney/Iowa State Daily Students went to the Iowa Capitol on March 29, 2011, to speak with state legislators regarding concerns about cost of tuition for public institutions. Students were allowed to speak with available representatives of the House and Senate and voice their concerns.
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come through on and off as the day goes on to discuss issues with these people and to see their displays,” said Makenzie Heddens, program assistant to the office of the president. The departments being showcased include Student Affairs, Extension and Outreach, VP Research/ Research and Economic Development, Research Park, Institute for Physical Research and Technology, Ames Lab, Athletics, Alumni Association, GSB, and all seven colleges. “Both the other colleges, Iowa and UNI, have their own Day at the Capitol as well. It’s just a day to showcase what that college is about and what they’re doing,” Heddens said. “It’s a way for the university to brag about the accomplishments that are going on and the successes they’ve made.”
An example of department displays was given by Heddens. “The College of Design created a tractormounted communications device that alerts the family and emergency personal of a rollover when it happens. They’re going to have a display to try to show how it works. “This is the first time Iowa State’s doing this, so it’s going to be really exciting and hopefully it’ll be a great success,” Heddens said. Leath encourages students to come and join him at the Capitol. “Students are our best advocates. Each student has a unique story on why they decided to attend ISU and they should feel comfortable sharing that with their local elected officials,” Leath said. If anyone is interested in participating in next year’s ISU Day at the Capitol, contact Heddens at email@example.com.
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McAfee, Elisa Kathleen Moeller, Andrea Lee Muntz, Jessica Ann Quam, Elise Broderick Rayhons, Shannon Marie Rettenmaier, Erin Marie Rettenmaier, Laura E. Robinson, Emily Catherine Schulz, Caitlyn Ann Sims, Allison Marie Storjohann, Rachel Lee Swanson, Adelai Jane Talhuber, Rachel Lee Vaughan, Alexandra T. Walker, Lauren Allison Wareham, Jaclyn Christine Wellman, Mariah Lynn Wiemer, Julia Kathryn Wilcox, Anna E. Wilson, Jessica Sue Alpha Gamma Delta Aldrich, Kaitlyn T. Barr, Devin Quin Breider, Megan Elizabeth Brown, Catherine E. Burney, Katlyn Marie Caldwell, Alexa Rae Cloud, Beverly Marie Cole, Kelly Lea Cox, Stephanie E. Cronk, Courtney Rae Flagg, Amy Ellen Flaherty, Kacy Leigh Fosselman, Erin E. Gerdis, Elizabeth Mariee Greenfield, Kendra Dianne Happe, Kelsey Marie Hayes, Lauren Ann Huber, Julia Mae Icenogle, Aubrey C. Johnson, Kellie Symone Johnson, Mallory R. Johnson, Samantha K. Jungman, Samantha Rae Kendall, Michaela Lynn Kletscher, Hillary Nicole Knabel, Mary K. Leighton, Abigail Marie Ludvigson, Kari A. Lukowski, Rachel Mae Maldonado, Alyssa Lynn Mantick, Kelly Michelle McDonald, Jessica Marie Meyer, Allison Lee Misak, Emily Jeanne Oeverli, Elisabeth Olsen, Alexandra Blake Parrish, Rachel Elizabeth Smithson, Samantha Jo Stebbing, Emily Nicole Stumpf, Maria Christine Szoke, Amanda Rachel Vetter, Hannah Marie Waller, Laura Ruth Walton, Katherine Michelle Watters, Cathleen E. Wilson, Lindsay Camille Alpha Gamma Rho Belknap, Cody Machael Burt, Michael Ryan Christensen, Wesley James Cling, Aaron Andrew Dibble, Aaron Thomas Filipi, Andrew Joe Hageman, Nolan Bud Holloway, Mark Hurd, Colin Josh Inness, Michael V. Johnso, Russell Aaron Kent, Jacob Robert Kerns, Karl C. Kerns, Matthew Lewis Lane, Austin Richard Lauver, Andrew James Lilienthal, Ross Jon Lorch, Aaron Otto Lueken, Dakota Steven McDonald, Benjamin James Opperman, Jason Ryan Paup, Alec Jordan Ramaeker, Todd Andrew Reever, William Eldred Riley, William E. Robinson, Sean Michael
Schroeder, Ryan Curtis Sexton, Brent Austin Showalter, Samuel James Troendle, Mason J. Wiese, Chancelor David Zelle, Benjamin Kurt Alpha Kappa Alpha Angton, Alexia Shante Cardenas, Ruth Alpha Kappa Lambda Laures, Eric D. McCorkle, Khyree J. Wergeland, Matt Duane Alpha Omicron Pi Berggren, Lauren Elizabeth Berkland, Breena Janaye Derda, Kasey Lauren Deskin, Alyssa Ann Fassler, Allison Katherine Finn, Juliann Kendra Foxwell, Rachel Morgan Fry, Erin Michelle Herzog, Kaitlin Nicole Huff, Hannah C. Johnson, Brooke Ann Marie Kohles, Stephanie A. Sheimo, Sally Jo Spears, Emily K. Staiert, Geena Marie Vanata, Madison Rae Weeks, Stephanie Alice Wittenberg, Ashley Leah Alpha Sigma Kappa Abdulrahim, Samia D’ann Carter, Hannah Elizabeth Cox, Monica Michelle Craven, Teri Jo Czalbowski, Arielle Elyse Dvorak, Andrea P. Geick, Taylor A. Gleason, Emily Elizabeth Hallisey, Erin Marie Siagle, Melissa, A. Steffen, Megan Elizabeth Matthews, Shana Lynae Whitford, Emily Ann Alpha Sigma Phi Benard, Andrew William Cook, Taylor Fry Winslow Cummins, Devin John Devine, Daniel T. Gerlich, Paul Robet Grodsky, Brian Lewis Herrig, Nicholas Edmund Ishaq, Farah Jiries Torbor, Frankie Nyenatee Alpha Tau Omega Bryan, William Andrew Feldmann, Dillon J. Forneris, Dominick R. Lutz, William Butler McCarthy, Sean Patrick Millburg, Kyle Patterson, Charles T. Sheets, Robert Leonard Beta Sigma Psi Cabeen, Nicolas Tanner Dietsche, Luis Jefrey Gerber, Justin Lee Heger, Michael Joseph Johnson, Lucas Allan Laugen, Austin Miles Lenarz, Randall Gambrel Luther, Grant Robert Moore, Nathaniel D. Natwick, Bjorn James Natwick, Garth O. Ornduff, Brian david Pudenz, Joel Daniel Schweer, Wesley P. Smelser, Ryan M. Tener, Zachary Porter Thomas, Jacob William Van Cura, Douglas K. Vogts, Jacob Aaron Vonqualen, Peter W. Beta Theta Pi Berg, Josh Ryan
Duncan, Jacob John Eagle, Charles T. Hickey, Sean Edward Miles, Jonathan Alan Ruzicka, Braiddey P. Swanson, Jacob Donald Swanson, Matthew John Vanevery, Dean Alexander Chi Omega Bailey, Kelsey Marie Burley, Anne Cathryn Coffman, Elizabeth Rose Cooper, Wendee Lynn Erwine, Taylor A. Fasching, Lauren Marie Foulk, Natalie Kristine Frankel, Teresa Mary Goetz, Katelyn Noelle Hagen, Grace Anne Halverson, Kelsey Marisa Hansen, Byrnn Nicole Hansen, Kathryn Sager Hedges, Megan Elizabeth Horstmann, Katherine E. Kintz, Madison Lurae Kruse, Katie Janelle Le, Anna Nhat Leach, Kailey Jo Linde, Kimberly Mae Mahaney, Sarah Elizabeth McConnell, Anna Marie Meissner, Christina Monthei, Amber Marie Nash, Kelsie Lynn O’Brien, Lauren A. Olson, Katherine L. Parker, Lynnely G. Rarick, Sydney Elizabeth Richardson, Tayler Anne Scholl, Megan Ashley Sickels, Erin Bates Sill, Megan Lee Smith, Chynna Marie Taggart, Abby Belle Vanovermeiren Chelsy Lynn Visser, Emily Anne Wells, Alexis N. Witte, Cayla Delta Chi Albaugh, Alex Steven Betz, Kenton Eugene Clark, Logan D. Darwish, Mohammad Eiad Dunlop, Matthew Joseph Hall, Jacob Jonathan Healey, Andrew Russell Johnson, Allen L. Kitahara, Andrew Robert Larson, Andrew Erickson Leitner, Cody Zebediah Lieser, John Murrell, Zachary Allyn Novotny, Travis Michael Schmidt, Brady James Traicoff, Emory Stephen Delta Delta Delta Anderson, Chelsea Lynn Bloom, Jenna Lynn Dankle, Brianna Kie Doerfler, Jocelyn Terese Duff, Samantha Ann Gabby, Holly jolene Gaikowski, Elizabeth Anne Gofforth, Melissa Greif, Kathleen Jo Hansen, Lisa Marie Hedrick, Lauren Elizabeth Heiderscheit, Natalie S. Hoskins, Aliyah Marie Janicek, Brooke Meghan Lamair, Linsey Lee Meyers, Chelsea Marie Mishak, Madison S. Murray, Tayler Marie Neumann, Jessica Ann Pertzborn, Amanda Marie Peterson, Sarah Marie Pick, Mikayla A. Smith, Shanon Lea Stonhocker, Samantha M. Stromberg, Lauryn Jo Sullivan, Anne Mccormick Tangen, Lauren Kelly
Thomas-Peckumn, Alexandra Witt, Annaliese Marie Wylie, Krista Anne Delta Lambda Phi Young Alexander Benjamin Delta Sigma Theta Stovall Jasmine Krishaun Delta Tau Delta Anderson, Corey Robert Bianchi, Aldrew Lee Bormann, Nicholas Louis Cutler, Charles Sargent Easley, Nathan Dean Edwards, Paul Joseph Ellias, Luke James Foy, Andrew Raymond Hanus, Riley Chenchar Hodge, Brandon Christopher Kellogg, Steven E. Pierce, Ryan Patrick Roberts, Carter L. Rosauer, Brett Allan Tainter, Aaron Michael Thatcher, Thomas John Winkleblack, Matthew C. Wood, Tymothy H. Yung, Ryan Lawrence Delta Upsilion Cary, Michael Adam Guinan, Kevin John Gunkelman, Matthew Jacob Kise, Timothy L. Ludwig, Richard M. Delta Zeta Chalgren, Madeline M. Dittmer, Cassadra Ann Ferezy, Lauren Rene Finney, Taylor Marikey Gaudineer, Olivia Ann Hay, Kelsey Lynn Hillig, Courney Jean Janssen, Jennifer Lynn Kenney, Megan Joann Koch, Emily Ann Kramer, Kaleigh Linnea Mackin, Anna Patricia Medici, Amelia S. Mortenson, Jolyn Rae Nennig, Kristina Leigh Nuci, Claudia Nicole Olis, Paige A. Porterfield, Hanna Marie Vollmar, Kristina Isabella Wong, Nicole Alejandra FarmHouse Almasi, Connor Michael Anderson, Austin Taylor Bartlett, Zachary Michael Brown, Drew Austin Bultman, James Allan Coder, Austin J. Cord, William O. Drendel, David Bradley Economos, John Theodore Fichter, Adam C. Gregg, Gary L. Helling, Ryan Matthew Hill, Joshua M. Jones, Justin Charles Judd, Colin Edward Judd, Connor Timothy Klocke, Tate Douglas Kolker, Patrick David Lindemann, Colton James Litchfield, David James Nelson, Mark Edward Nelson, Mathew Roy Oviatt, Tyler Gail Pech, Nathan Eldon Rankin, Dylan Lee Rippke, Mark P. Rossman, Brenton David Schaeffer, Hans William Schnadt, Daniel James Schott, Austin Wayne Schrader, Nick Emanuel Stoos, Ryan Edwin Vincent, Daniel Patrick Weinert, Philip Michael Welter, Matthew Joseph
Williams, Aaron Graham Williams, Taylor Harold Wuebker, Eric Joseph Zinnell, Paul William Gamma Phi Beta Adams, Tara Rose Anderson, Chelsea Marie Bergquiest, Karly Lynn Bowen, Emily Kathryn Chermak, Grace Macgregor Clark, Shannon Danielle Dwyer, Meghan E Eberhart, Kiersten E. Finnegan, Katherine E. Gebard, Erika Joelle Gebard, Kaeleigh S. Gerdes, Jordan Nicole Graff, Rachel Elise Haguewood, Alexandra Ray Haguewood, Briana E. Heideman, Megan Ann Helling, Laura Ann Hilbert, Megan Christine Jensen, Paige Morgan Lauten, Jaimie Louise Long, Amie A. Madsen, Kelly Marie Malliet, Natalie berg Matzen, Marisa Lynn-Ann McGrath, Kellie Ann McHale, Margaret Ann Miner, Kaitlin Ann Paul, Caitlin Marie Pearce, Jessica Leigh Pikul, Stephanie Cecilia Robinson, Alex M. Rohs, Alexandra Marie Scott, Emily Anne Stewart, Abigail Teresa Swirbul, Lindsey K. Terpstra, Linden Jane Tigges, Stephanie Nichole Ure, Shannon herese Vangundy, Madisun Rene Vetter, Kylie Nicole Vollstedt, Taylor R. Walvoord, Emily Noel Watson, Marisa Jean Whitlock, Meredith Nicole Wiedenski, Kristen Lee Wilhelm, Madeline Joy Wille, Rachel Michele Willem, Megan Elise Williams, Natalie Marie Zieser, Kelsey Anne Kappa Alpha Theta Baker, Madeline Anne Baker, Sawyer Kay Bennett, Heather Nicole Berntson, Sara Jennifer Bormann, Brenna Ann Brogni, Colleen Rose Carda, Jennifer Anne Chambers, Elizabeth Leah Coursey, Paulina Nicole Darr, Hannah Marie Deroche, Kathryn Marie Drifke, Allie Kay Emig, Katelyn Suzanne Hafner, Freyja Hemken, Kathryn L. Hernandez, Danielle A. Hersheway, Amy Catherine Horton, Mary Katherine Janusz, Holly Nicole Jensen, Hailey Anne Johnson, Casey Emily Johnson, Michelle Kathryn Kayser, Kiah Ann Kraidich, Elizabeth Leahy, Shelby Ryan Leslie, Madeline B. Lilleskov, Danielle R. Mancosky, Kirsten Leigh McMullen, Kira Marie Oman, Samantha Marie Rasmussen, Amy Marie Ries, Michele K. Rogers, Amy Lee Rolfs, Lindsey Ann Russell, Katheryn Rose Sacco, Brittany Ann Sontag, Kristin Ellen Thielen, Cassandra A.
Thielmann, Katie Marie Truman, Ashley Lynne Veenstra, Melissa Ann White, Annette Marie Wolthuizen, Jesa L. Kappa Delta Banks, Natasha Bowers, Miranda Kay Caudle, Dana Jocelyn Doriott, Kristina N. Fisher, Laura Jean Fortner, Brieana Danielle Good, Lauren Elizabeth Howell, Jacqueline C. Kemp, Sarah M. Kimpston, Emily Michelle Koberna, Natalie Ann Kornovich, Sarah Eileen Kunkelmann, Kelsey Marie Langan Kara, Lyn C. Langhorst, Jenna Christine McKinney, Carly Marie Niebuhr, Lindsey Lee Schaefer, Shelby Lee Shupick, Heather Lynn Stoubek, Lauren Alyse Swanson, Hannah Kristina Syring, Kristie Kaye Wolk, Elena K. Zittergruen, Emma Ann Kappa Kappa Gamma Ackerman, Madison Kay Baartman, Madeline Louise Bergdale, Katie Joy Block, Anne E. Brady, Katherine Marie Bridges, Molly E. Clem, Allison Marie Czupka, Raegan C. Daly, Tiffany Marie Desio, Clare Rose Donahue, Katelyn Marie Elson, Sydney Ericksen, Hannah Kristine Fredericksen, Emily Maren Grant, Anderson Hagen, Ashlyn Caryl Hanson, Aletheir Colleen Horsman, Anne Elizabeth Kelly, Meghan Suzanne Lubben, Emma Marie Piper, Elizabeth Ann Pollard, Rebecca Jean Pothen, Nicole Marie Price, Anna Danielle Reese, Ashley M. Reynolds, Katelyn Shaye Rich, Hannah Lynn Roth, Samantha Star Rustad, Bayley Scott, Molly Lehn Swift, Paige Elizabeth Torkzadeh, Nadia Tanaquil Van Beek, Breana M. Walker, Brittany Mae Wauer, Cassandra L. Westrick, Lisa M. Wiedemeier, Hannah Jo Wiedemeier, Madison Lucia Woodworth, Graci Ann Kappa Sigma Andersen, Trevor Lytle Clobes, Nicholas Otto John Hines, Malcom Lamont Lambda Chi Alpha Brown, Alec Charles Nelson, Andrew George Paulsmeyer, Michael Neil Paulsmeyer, Nicholas A. Lambda Theta Phi Garcia, Gerardo Phi Beta Chi Andrews, Danielle Nicole Barriuso, Taylor Anne Cortez, Sarah Elizabeth Cross, Danielle Renee Gerst, Kathleen Elizabeth Le Minh, Trang Schubert, Nicole Leah Schwieters, Rachel Ann
Tott, Katherine Ann Phi Delta Theta Carlson, Benjamin Charles Dehaai, Jacob L. Javellana, Austin Cary N. Mores, Jackson Alan Park, James Vance Schiltz, Matthew Joseph Terrett, Sean Collin Weiss, Levi David Phi Gamma Delta Bonderer, Caleb Alexander Crowley, Mark David Dierickx, Scott john Paul Dudley, Paul Ryan Dunteman, Robert Blake Eastman, Evan Joseph Evers, Caleb Benjamin Fletcher, Jack Aaron Frick, Patrick John Gaul, Kyle Justin Goettsch, Lance Henry Gray, Matthew Arthur Holten, Spencer L. Koliha, Jared Lee Loebig, Maxwell Myles Menke, Alexander C. Peetz, Ryan D. Purdy, Trenton Donald Schneider, Michael J. Schroeder, Wheaton L. Sprick, Timothy Mark Tkacs, Alexander J. Teney, Christopher Lee Phi Kappa Psi Alleven, Anthony W. Assmann, Eric Joseph Avendano, Alex Alberto Byriel, Brett James Castro, Brian Diamond, Robert Charles Gronseth, Brian Agustin Horbach, Tyler Lee Lathrop, Eric Ryan Martin, Jonathan Roland Nielsen, Jackson Vendelboe Oswald, Jacob Daniel Page, Ryan Matthew Payne, Nicholas Anthony Read, Chris John Redmond, Joshua Benjamin Reuter, Benjamin Jorda Rosenthal, Michael Joshua Todtz, Evan Thomas Warnock, Drew Michael Zehr, Jeremy Pete Phi Kappa Theta Barto, Rodney K. Jacobi, Adam Michael Kaufmann, Mike J. Neuzil, Benjamin Michael Roberts, Ryan M. Vonderhaar, Johnathan R. Williams, Nicholas Everett Pi Beta Phi Bobb, Morgan Bratek, Rachel C. Cleveland, Sarah Nicole Culp, Emily Abbey Duhrkopf, Kelsey Marie Eilts, Delaney Claire Fall, Ashley Fleming, Anne Elise Froebe, Morgan Lynn Furgiuele, Lauren M. Gamble, Sarah Kay Heisdorffer, Mackenzie Ann Jaycox, Allison Renae Kretschmar, Karson Jo Kruger, Ashley Jo Lawrence, Amanda Marie Leow, Szuyin Emily Masters, Allison K. McCoy, Sydney D. McLellan, Nicole Christine Myers, Alyssa Ann Nelson, Callah lizabeth Oakland, Sadie Mae Olson, Emily Marie Patinos, Alexis Marie Roush, Kristine M.
Sabus, Courtney Maria Thompson, Krista Ann Tourte, Anne Elizabeth Tran, Stephanie Vanthy Villim, Corrine Nicole Walsh, Isabella Rachel Westergard, Caine Larae Anderson, Michelle Lee Bro, Carly M. Hueser, Morgan Marie Johnson, Francesca M. Kaschke, Ellen Margaret Kassel, Katie Marie Millen, Lauren Kay Noble, Mackensie Connor Ramundt, Sarah Elizabeth Schweiss, Carissa Lynn Southall, Celeste N. Trampel, Kaitlyn Anne Tusler, Courtney Elizabeth Volkmer, Kayla Elizabeth Pi Kappa Alpha Borst, Andrew johnathan Bulver, Nicolas Randall Coopman, Brandon James Ducharme, Michael David Duerksen, Austin James Dugan, Joseph Brett Garrity, Patrick John Gilsdorf, Ryan Michael Lang, Wade Russell Moser, Levi A. Mosley, Brant Alan Renschen, Samuel T. Schirmer, Brandon J. Singleton, Kale Wall Stecker, Benjamin Timothy Stewart, Jason Marcellus Weinschnenk, Brayden Welding, Cody Ryan Wostoupal, Benjamin Conrad Pi Kappa Phi Cooke, Andrew Cody Donahue, Daniel G. Johnson, Andrew Douglas Linares, Kyle Alexander Pickerign, William Patrick Prien, Konner M. Trudeau, David Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon Andrican, Nathan Anthony Condon, Conor Thomas Ingwersen, Kyle Leo Jindrich, Paul Cooper Johnson, Bryan Andrew Lamphier, Christopher Ross O’Brien, Peter Briordy Young, Connor S. Sigma Chi Cramond, Stephen F. Musteikis, Kasparas Sigma Kappa Bishop, Lexia Elizabeth Burt, Morgan M. Cloutier, Alexandria Lynn Condon, Madeline Elizabeth Cook, Morgan Taylor Freese, Ashley Nicole Giroux, Taylor Lynne Gunderson, Kellyanne K. Hovenga, Mickaela Anne Howard, Shelby Faix Jones, Christine Marie jones, Kristin Crawford Leiting, Kaylene Rae Lines, Cali Sue Mioller, Margeret Sue Perkins, Alison Margaret Rindal, Olivia Bryn Sitzman, Danielle Speer, Katie Elizabeth Stecker, Sydney Ann Zediker, Mary Kathleen Statler, Hannah Christine Sigma Lambda Beta Anderson, Derrick J. Cruz, Cesar Guzman, Jorge Giovanni Sigma Lambda Gamma
Garcia, Elizabeth Sigma Nu Broich, Brandon John Hoover, Cody J. Kies, Alan Arthur Misra, Michael Manjit Standard, Ethan A, Sigma Phi Epsilon Bealer, Conner Charles Bush, Ryan Joseph Ernst, Alex Tyler Feygin, Alex Vadimovic Graham, Jay Thomas Grieve, Alex Ross Heidrick, Charles Thomas Klas, Ryan Nicholas Kocek, Connor Robert Mcbride, Scott Ryan McCabe, Steven J. Mitchell, Ira Moser, Justin Mark Nguyen, Thanh Thien Pant, Abhishek Phillips, Tarin C. Regan, Marc Allen Sanders, Ryan Addison Sandholm, Kurtis Ryan Schwichtenberg, Casey John Slump, Matthew Delaine Sytine, Anton Igor Zibrowski, Kyle Layne Ziemba, Brandon Gregory Sigma Pi Barnum-Luna, Alejandro E. Berhenke, Mason Goodrich, Payton James Henry, Thomas M Lange, Austin Dale Lutz, Thomas John McDonald, Matthew Thomas Miller, Evan Miller, Kyle Matthew Scovin, Carson Anthony Skalak, Brian Vincent Wilson, Matthew Philip Tau Kappa Epsilon Anderson, Kevin Paul Anderson-Calderon, Todd B. Calhoun, Nicholas N. Dendor, Jace Riker Dugan, Nick Cole Grinde, Eric Scott Gushiken, Logan Masashi Jaspers, Austin Oniel Jonas, John Michael Kirchoff, Kyle August Kleve, Jesse Ron Larenzie, August J. Long, Clayton William Prohaska, Caleb Arnold Samson, Alex Thomas Schieber, Garret Luke Stanfield, Samual A Underwood, William Warren Wells, Lincoln Craig Theta Chi Crooks, Neal Robert Fairchild, Estifanos M. Hokanson, Benjamin Gilbert Tallon, Michael Zachary Theta Delta Chi Barker, Andrew Delong Dammon, Trevor John Frazier, Travis Cole Kerr, Jordan Graham Theta Xi Rempe, Sean T. Richardson, Floyd Russell Zeta Phi Beta Cameron, Jessica Patrice