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Editor: K. Klingseis, J. Ferrell | news iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | Iowa State Daily | NEWS | 3

2012 Election

Bachmann begins By Austin.Ballhagen iowastatedaily.com

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Minnesota congresswoman Michele Bachmann announced her presidential candidancy this morning from the Snowden House in her birthplace Waterloo. “I’m Michele Bachmann and I’m running for President of the United States,” she said. Her official announcement came two weeks after Bachmann announced that she had filed paperwork with the Federal Election Commission to seek the Republican nomination. “I’m a descendent of generations of Iowans,” Bachmann said. Throughout her announcement, Bachmann reiterated her connections to Iowa.The congresswoman also made a point that Iowa, and the nation, were very different 50 years ago. “We trusted in God and our neighbors, and not in government,” Bachmann said. Bachmann informed the crowd that her campaign would be based on the principles of constitutional conservatism. “Americans are the solution and not the government,” Bachmann said. The congresswoman also emphasized her connections to the tea party. Bachmann mentioned the the tea party and its connection to her campaign several times. “Our voice has been growing louder and stronger,” said Bachmann. “It’s the tea party movement and I’m one of them.’ In a recent poll from the Des Moines Register, Bachmann placed second behind candidate Mitt Romney as Iowan’s number one pick for the 2012 Republican nominee. In a poll released by the Public Policy Polling organization, which asked voters to choose their top pick to run against Barack Obama, Michele Bachmann garnered the fewest number of votes.

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4 | NEWS | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Editor: K. Klingseis, J. Ferrell | news iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Aviation

Pilots fly for Christ JAARS aims to boost Bible literacy

By Ben.Theobald iowastatedaily.com Jungle Aviation and Radio Service (JAARS) hosted a program Saturday and Sunday at the Ames Municipal Airport. The program was called Missions at the Airport. JAARS is an organization that provides technical support services intended to increase Bible literacy. “It’s an educational program designed to introduce people to the work of JAARS, the Wycliffe Bible Translators, and the Bible translation task around the world,” said Mike Mower, director of the program and a pilot for JAARS. Today, JAARS is known for more than just airplanes and radios. “We do training for pilots, information technology, au-

JAARS pilot Glen Ferguson flies over Ames, Saturday. Photo: Jordan Maurice/Iowa State Daily

Pilot Glen Ferguson takes passengers on a flight around Ames and the ISU Campus Saturday after taking off from the Ames Municipal Airport. Photo: Jordan Maurice/Iowa State Daily

dio and video production,” Mower said. People who came to the airport had the opportunity to ride in an actual missionary airplane with a missionary pilot. Passengers had to buy a ticket and fill out a form to ride in the plane. There were displays of the work the missionaries had done in many exotic areas of the world. Missionaries talked about their experienc-

A family gets ready for a flight Saturday while JAARS missionary pilots put on a air show at the Ames Municipal Airport. Photo: Jordan Maurice/Iowa State Daily

es and what they have been working to accomplish. Other missionaries were at the event for people to talk to and learn about the different aspects of the Bible translation movement and how they could get involved, Mower said. “The people may be high school students, college students, or they are about to retire looking for what they

might want to do with the rest of their lives,” Mower said. Roger Krenzin, a missionary pilot, has been with JAARS for 34 years. He has been flying for 32 years. “Now I just share stories and speak in churches and schools — elementary through universities,” Krenzin said. “Bible translation is our real goal. It’s been exciting to be a part of that.”

A desire to help the less fortunate By Ben.Theobald iowastatedaily.com Roger Krenzin has been with Jungle Aviation and Radio Support for 34 years and has been a pilot for 32 years. He has visited 41 countries and lived in 12. Krenzin was a part of the program Missions at the Airport, which was hosted by the religious non-profit Saturday and Sunday at the Ames Municipal Airport. Krenzin had his first airplane ride when he was just five months old. At age six, he became a Christian, at 11, he flew with his father to the villages where the missionaries were working in Sudan. “In Sudan, when you fly you see the Nile River,” Krenzin said. “It’s only green for about half a mile [on] each side of the Nile River. Then it’s all desert.” Krenzin’s father also had a motorcycle and would take him for rides on it. It was on these rides that Krenzen realized what he wanted to do with his life. “We got on a motorcycle to go back to our mission house,” he said. “Riding along the dirt trail on the way back, I’m holding on to my dad’s back on the motorcycle, and I see the little Sudanese kids playing in the dirt next to the dirt path. Their health looks bad and their clothes are torn.”

It was at that moment that Krenzin committed himself to becoming a missionary. “God said to me, ‘Who is going to reach to those people?’” Krenzin said. “I said ‘Lord, I will follow my parents into missions and maybe mission aviation if you want me to.’” Krenzin’s first mission took place in Ecuador in 1982. One day, Krenzin got a call about Ramon Pegonca, a man who was dying from an internal staph infection. Krenzin was needed to fly the man to the nearest hospital. “I flew down from our missionary center, and when I landed, I saw them carrying him down the path to the airplane,” Krenzin said. “I laid him in the airplane. He had red eyes. He was gasping for breath. I said, ‘Lord, just help me get him to the missionary hospital before he dies.’” Krenzin, Pegonca’s father, and many others from the village had gathered around the plane to pray for Pegonca. The flight to the hospital was about 20 minutes long. “I prayed the whole 20 minutes,” Krenzin said. “Two weeks later he recovered. It was more from prayer, I’m sure. The only treatment back then was penicillin.” Krenzin has been excited to be a part of Jungle Aviation and Radio Service. “I have no regrets serving the Lord,” Krenzin said.


Editor: K. Klingseis, J. Ferrell | news iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | Iowa State Daily | NEWS | 5

Drinking NUMBER OF ARREST S FOR PUBLIC INTOX

R OF NUMBE OR OWI F ARREST

304 Graphic: Samantha Barbour/Iowa State Daily

Binge drinking can throw obstacles in students’ paths By Ted.Sics iowastatedaily.com It is no secret that many college students regard binge drinking as a normal behavior. ISU police may not be able to change that belief, but they work hard to mitigate its consequences. Binge drinking is “a pattern of drinking that brings a person’s blood alcohol concentration to 0.08 or above,” accord-

ing to the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism website. For most men, that means about five drinks in two hours. Most women need about four drinks in two hours to reach that level. More than 40 percent of college students reported binge drinking in the past two weeks, the website said. However, that figure ranges between one and 70 percent, depending on the school the

students attended. Habitual binge drinking is associated with academic problems, liver damage, sexual assault, fatal injuries and other adverse outcomes. The ISU Department of Public Safety does not collect actual binge drinking statistics, which are typically obtained through self-report surveys. nstead, they calculate the

DRINKING.p10 >>

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Editor in Chief: Jake Lovett editor iowastatedaily.com Phone: (515) 294.5688

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6

Editorial

Focus on U.S. before trying to save the world

The House voted 295-193 Friday to deny the authority to wage war against Libya to President Obama, but failed to kill funding for the operation. Obama maintains that the United States was not at war in Libya. He holds that the 1973 War Powers Act obviates the need to seek Congress’ support after 90 days of U.S. millitary presence in Libya. The U.S. has sent armed drones, fired missiles from submarines, had B-2 stealth bombers bombing, enforced a no-fly zone and authorized intelligence gathering on the ground in Libya. It also aims to depose Libya’s current leader. To most people, that probably sounds like war. Apparently, though, the president doesn’t see it that way. The United States has always supported those seeking freedom from oppression. In the current financial crisis plaguing the United States, people are not as receptive to the hundreds of millions of dollars Obama is tossing around being spent on a foreign civil war. Assisting others is a vital part of maintaining America’s standing with other countries. It also gives us a leg up in the King of the Hill contest we strive so hard to win. But this is more than merely an uphill battle. We need to offer help, support the U.N. and be an ally to those who are struggling. At the same time, we must direct our efforts inward for a time, and focus more on domestic problems for a while. After we have rebuilt our crumbling empire, we can go back to saving the world. Until then, we cannot continue to play the Daddy Warbucks role. Editorial Board

Jake Lovett, editor in chief Gabriel Stoffa, columnist Michael Belding, opinion editor RJ Green, columnist

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 Editor: Michael Belding opinion iowastatedaily.com Iowa State Daily

Legislature

Photo courtesy of Thinkstock

By Michael.Belding iowastatedaily.com

House shouldn’t pass the buck A few weeks ago, a freshman member of the House of Representatives sent a letter to President Obama demanding that he put forth a specific plan to reduce the national debt and reform entitlement programs. It’s probably time to talk about the political stunts over the past few months that have centered around raising the debt limit. Remember that we reached our legal debt limit on May 16. Since the Treasury Department suspended investment in pension funds, we now have until August 2 before we exceed that limit. This past week, we saw House Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA) storm out of budget discussions led by Vice President Joe Biden. Additional money cannot be borrowed until the debt limit is raised by an act of Congress. Congressional Republicans made lots of noise last month — and continue to do so — about this issue, stating that the limit will not be raised until Obama delivers a plan of spending reform that cuts expenditures and does not raise taxes. Representative Diane Black, R-Tenn., wrote in her letter that “[in] light of now multiple credit ratings agencies threatening to downgrade American bonds without significant long-term steps toward deficit reduction, it is time for the president to stop sitting on the sidelines of this debate.” That kind of statement does nothing to solve the problem. Rather, it only tosses the ball into another court. The Constitution gives Congress, not the

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president, the power to appropriate money. Traditionally, presidents have been given the money they’ve asked for, no matter how reckless their appropriations, because their Congresses have given it. It is, further, the prerogative of the House of Representatives to write bills for raising revenue. For these reasons, it is unacceptable that members of Congress, especially Representatives, to demand that Obama act in their stead. The presidency may be a position of leadership in this country, but the President acts as head of state and chief executive. The president may ask for policy and appropriations. They executive and legislative branches of government may not be distinct in countries like the United Kingdom, but they are in America. Executive officials hold no legislative power. “The executive Power shall be vested in a President,” the Constitution says. It goes on to say that “All legislative Powers granted herein shall be vested in a Congress of the United States.” Congress makes laws, and the president carries them out faithfully. If members of Congress are dissatisfied with the policies and spending of the United States, they should introduce their bills accordingly, debate their merits on the floor in a candid exchange of ideas, and convince one another to act. Instead of playing to the media and the people back home who voted them into office, they should practice politics among

Send your letters to letters@iowastatedaily. com. Letters must include the name(s), phone number(s), majors and/or group affiliation(s) and year in school of the author(s). Phone numbers and addresses will not be published.

themselves and work together. And if the folks back home want something done, they should urge their representatives to take actions of their own. Constitutionally, Congress acts independent of the presidency. The two branches don’t actually need to negotiate. The lawmaking happens on Capitol Hill, not in the White House. But in this day and age, the two negotiate and collaborate closely. When one party leaves those discussions, nothing happens. Imagine a group of doctors administering medicine to a patient. They must agree with one another on the treatment. Now think of the consequences of one doctor, whose input and agreement are necessary, abandoning his fellow doctors. Surely, that doctor would be censured. Abandoning the people of the United States to the inevitable isn’t acceptable behavior for any citizen, let alone the Majority Leader of the House of Representatives. He especially is supposed to cultivate this polity, not leave it to the vicissitudes of fate. Time doesn’t stop for hesitant politicians. And if we wait for Aug. 2 to arrive, arrive it will. If that date arrives and we have done nothing to protect our credit, our credit will be damaged. Congresspeople playing pass the buck with powers delegated to them by the Constitution are abdicating their responsibilities and undermining the credibility of our nation.

Online feedback may be used if first name and last name, major and year in school are included in the post. Feedback posted online is eligible for print in the Iowa State Daily.


Editor: Michael Belding | opinion iowastatedaily.com

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | Iowa State Daily | OPINION | 7

Recall Elections

FreshStrawberry Jam To make ahead Store in the refrigerator for up to 3 weeks, in the freezer for up to 1 year or at room temperature for up to 1 year if proccessed in a water bath. All you need tDVQTIVMMFEGSFTITUSBXCFSSJFT tDVQT)Z7FFHSBOVMBUFETVHBSPSCSPXOTVHBS tDVQXBUFS t P[ QBDLFUiOPTVHBSOFFEFEwQFDUJO t P[ DBOOJOHKBST People gather outside the Wisconsin Capitol Building in Madison, Wis., for a rally demonstrating opposition to Gov. Scott Walker’s proposed budget bill. Photo: Kelsey Kremer/Iowa State Daily

Think before you vote Sarah Huempfner is in a junior in English. On June 8, Wisconsin’s Government Accountability Board approved the recall elections for three of nine Democratic state senators. The recall approval follows the senators’ ight to Illinois during the tumultuous negotiations over Governor Walker’s budget bill. Six Republican state senators joined the eeing senators. These six were targeted because of their support for the budget repair bill. That bill’s most controversial section imposed sizeable limitations on collective bargaining for state employees. Teachers stood to be the most severely affected by these limitations. At the time the budget was under consideration, media members swarmed to the Capitol in Madison, which had quickly crowded with protesters. While media attention has since shifted to other matters, the issue persists. The recall election primaries are set for July 12 for the Republican senators and July 19 for the Democratic senators. The race during which both will run against each other will be held August 16. With the dates of the recall elections fast approaching, Wisconsinites must ask themselves for whom they plan to vote. I ask the constituents of my district, as well as those from others, to pause for a moment and consider the situation from a variety of viewpoints. On one hand, the ight of Senators Dave Hansen, D-Green Bay, Jim Holperin, D-Conover, and Bob Wirch, D-Pleasant Prairie, to Illinois was cowardly and immature. Instead of facing opposition, gathering support against the bill from constituents and representing their districts with strength, integrity and honor, they ed to an out-of-state water park. Their stunt was reminiscent of the tactics small children use to evade baths and bedtime.

Since the senators failed to forestall the passage of the budget they opposed, their retreat was as fruitless as it was childish. Because they were absent during a time of crisis, these senators could not be the strong leaders their constituents elected them to be. These senators failed those constituents so thoroughly that voters might well be inclined to support their recall. Of course, disappointed constituents won’t be the only ones who favor their recall. Support for it can be expected from more conservative voters as well, on the basis of their policy disagreements with incumbents. Though Gov. Walker’s poll numbers are sagging, there is a chance that a Republican senator will still be elected. The success of the Marinette Marine Corporation (though it was an initiative of Herb Kohl rather than Scott Walker), seems to have proven to many members of the public that the governor is making good on his promise of jobs and “opening Wisconsin for business.â€? On the other hand, Sen. Hansen has consistently voted along Democratic Party lines, and recently voted against the voter ID bill when most of the other Democrats chose to abstain. Hansen has represented Green Bay’s constituents well in the past. Keeping a strong Democratic presence in the Senate might be an excellent idea when Wisconsin’s state senate is already conservative. We wouldn’t want a homogeneous Senate now, would we? Variety is what makes America what it is — “the melting pot,â€? as School House Rock would put it. The Democrats ed because they wanted more time to ďŹ nd a way to prevent passage of this disastrous bill. Was it a poor decision? Of course. But their hearts were in the right places, and they continue to strongly oppose the bills put forth by the more conservative members of the Senate. Citizens living in these recall districts should pay close attention and take time to vote, even amid the lazy haze of summer.

All you do 1. Combine strawberries, sugar to taste and water in a Dutch oven. Bring to a WJHPSPVTCPJMBOEDSVTIUIFCFSSJFTXJUIBQPUBUPNBTIFSVOUJMEFTJSFEDPOTJTUFODZ "EEQFDUJOJOBTUFBEZTUSFBN TUJSSJOHDPOTJTUBOUMZ4UJSVOUJMUIFQFDUJOJTEJTTPMWFE #SJOHUPBGVMMSPMMJOHCPJM TUJSSJOHDPOTUBOUMZ#PJM TUJSSJOH GPSNJOVUF3FNPWF  from heat. *GGSFF[JOHPSSFGSJHFSBUJOH MBEMFUIFKBNJOUPDMFBODBOOJOHKBSTUPXJUIJOJODI PGUIFSJN8JQFSJNTDMFBO$PWFSXJUIMJET-FUUIFKBSTTUBOEBUSPPNUFNQFSBUVSF VOUJMTFU BCPVUIPVST CFGPSFSFGSJHFSBUJOHPSGSFF[JOH PSQSPDFTTJOBCPJMJOH XBUFSCBUIUPTUPSF UJHIUMZDPWFSFE BUSPPNUFNQFSBUVSFGPSVQUPZFBS 

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Tuesday, June 28, 2011 Editor: Zach Gourley sports iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

8

Athletic Department

Coberley talks on his success

Iowa State Daily

Basketball

By Darrin.Cline iowastatedaily.com Mark Coberley came to college with a passion. He turned that passion into a career. Now that passion has led him to be named the National Athletic Training Association Trainer of the Year. “I can’t take all the credit for it. My staff is great. The people I get to work with are great, said Coberley. “It’s just a full reflection on our staff, not just me in particular.” Coberley came to Iowa State in 1983, after turning down multiple invitations to play college athletics. Though he chose not to participate, Coberley still wanted a connection to sports — and found it through athletic training. When it came time to choose a college, the Iowa native selected Iowa State. The university employed trainer Frank Randall, who mentored the young Coberley and taught him much of what he knows about sports medicine. “He was way ahead of his time. He was thinking about things to get athletes better — and also help protect athletes — long before other people in sports medicine were doing it,” Coberley said. “He pushed the envelope ... and pushed the people who worked for him to do the same: to think outside the box and look at the problems that are coming down the road.” Following his graduation from Iowa State with a degree in biology, Coberley headed to the University of Arizona for graduate school. The Cyclone head trainer said Arizona was the premier university for graduate-level education. Iowa State came calling once more. In the fall of 1993, Coberley returned to his alma mater. He became a trainer for the baseball, basketball and football programs. His original plan was to spend a few years monitoring and healing Cyclone athletes before moving on to direct his own sports medicine program. However, the training program at Iowa State met Coberley’s standard of excellence. His legendary predecessor Frank Randall moved to an administrative role, allowing Coberley to assume his former position. In 1998, Coberley became head athletic trainer for Iowa State University. Over the following decade, Coberley would see many of his projects come to fruition, as well as the further progression of Iowa State’s top-tier program. “We just try to do the right things and do everything we can to give our athletes the best chance to get healthy. We put mechanisms in place to allow the people on our staff to be successful at what they do,” Coberley said. “You have to have people in place, you have to give them the tools they need to be successful. And if you can get that done, typically good things happen.” During that time, he has overseen the development of new technologies and methods for prevention and safety. Two things that Coberley has taken great pride in throughout his tenure are the growing sports medicine education program at Iowa State and the people he has had the opportunity to interact with.

Guard Diante Garrett walks onto the court with his son Dayton Garrett during the Iowa State v. Colorado game on March 2 at Hilton Coliseum. Garrett played his last game at Hilton Coliseum with a win against Colorado 95-90. File photo: Kendra Plathe/Iowa State Daily

Garrett stays positive By Zach.Gourley iowastatedaily.com

Last Thursday, Diante Garrett was surrounded by family and coaches as he watched the 2011 NBA Draft, waiting to hear his name called. It never happened. Both rounds went by, and although Garrett’s name was eventually second on Jay Bilas’ “Best Available” board, nobody selected him. It probably should have been clear that it just was not Garrett’s night when the Lakers used the 56th overall pick to select a guy named Chukwudiebere Maduabum, a virtual unknown even to draft experts, while Garrett, one of the top point guards in the Big 12 last season, was still available. Garrett ranked in the top-100 in the nation last season in points (17.1), assists (6.1) and steals (1.7) per game his senior season at Iowa State, earning him All-Big 12 Second Team honors. Despite the setback, Garrett’s hopes of following in the footsteps of his father

Dick Garrett and becoming an NBA player are still far from dashed. He has remained optimistic and even says that not getting drafted can be a positive. “It can be a blessing in disguise,” Garrett said. “What happened in the draft happened, and I just have to use it as a positive and move forward.” “Early in the draft, a lot of teams are drafting for need, but it gets down toward the end. A lot of teams are just drafting the best player available, and a lot of times, that puts a guy in a bind if he goes somewhere and there’s four guys already under contract,” added Dick Garrett. “This way as a free agent, you’re given the opportunity to kind of pick and choose where your best chances are.” Garrett has already begun to test free agency, and has found that there is no shortage of NBA teams that are willing to give him a chance, naming the Phoenix Suns, Miami Heat and Washington Wizards, among others, as teams that are interested in his services.

“I’m going to talk it over with my agent and my parents to see what the best option is for me this coming week,” Garrett said. Garrett’s plans right now are to travel to Phoenix in this week to attend their mini-camp and compete to be invited back to camp, but a potential lockout could throw a wrench in Garrett’s plans. The NBA’s current collective bargaining agreement is set to expire July 1, and barring the forging of a new labor agreement (which seems increasingly unlikely) the NBA will be on the path to an NFLesque lockout over revenue sharing. What this all means for undrafted free agents like Garrett is that there is a good possibility when July 1 rolls around that the NBA teams he needs to try out for will be forced to shut their doors. “We just told Diante to go to these camps and play as well as you can play, and let the chips fall where they may,” Dick Garrett said. “It’s just a case where you have to keep your head up, and sometimes things don’t go your way and it’s just another hurdle to get over.”


10 | NEWS | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

>>DRINKING.p5

that it might help us direct our future prevention efforts.� Custodial arrests, Stewart said, occur before an individual is detained and transported to the Story County Justice Center in Nevada. In 2010, campus police made 419 alcohol-related custodial arrests. Of those, 304 were for public intoxication; the rest were for OWI charges. Most incidents occurred on campus property. Three hundred twenty-one of those arrested were male. “A fairly large percentage

average blood alcohol content of detainees in alcohol-related arrests. In 2010, the average was 0.189 — more than enough to signiďŹ cantly impair judgment, perception and motor skills. “We track and analyze alcohol-related information on an ongoing basis, including custodial arrests and alcohol overdoses,â€? said Jerry Stewart, director of public safety. “Our goal is to identify any trends, so

Editor: K. Klingseis, J. Ferrell | news iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

of our arrests are driven by either direct observation by ofďŹ cers or third-party reports,â€? Stewart said. “One of the more interesting facts is that 50 percent of the people arrested by the Department of Public Safety are not affiliated with Iowa State.â€? Arrest rates tend to rise during football games, Veishea and other periods of increased activity, Stewart said. “The criteria for officers contemplating an arrest largely centers on whether that in-

dividual poses a danger to self or others,� Stewart said. Each time someone is arrested on an alcohol-related charge, campus police gather information is fed into various prevention programs. “We do attempt to track where the individuals we arrest had their last drink, and then we then try to determine whether there is any evidence of overserving,� Stewart said. “We then forward this information to the City of Ames so that they can direct

their education efforts to the community.� These education efforts, often conducted by Ames police officers, include training for bouncers, bartenders and others responsible for upholding alcohol-related laws. The Iowa State police also work in conjunction with the greek community, the Department of Residence, the Dean of Students office, and others to provide information and presentations on alcohol abuse.

“Our department stresses early intervention in regard to enforcement,� Stewart said. “We believe it is far better to keep concerns from developing into problems.� Stewart emphasized the importance of responsible, cooperative behavior above all else. “We encourage community members to immediately report alcohol overdoses. In those cases, the prompt delivery of medical care is the highest priority,� Stewart said.

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Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Crossword

Iowa State Daily | Page 14

what?

just sayin

33 Blackball 34 “Dagnabbit!” 35 A dozen dozen 37 Secret supply 38 Fountain pen filler 41 Herald, as a new era 44 Beats for this puzzle’s theme 45 Dallas campus: Abbr. 46 Con artists 47 Theater divider 48 Olympics sportscaster Jim 49 Feltlike fabric 50 In a trance 51 1983 Michael Keaton role-reversal movie 54 Caddy or Jag 55 “__ first you don’t succeed ...” 59 Author Deighton 60 Boston summer hrs.

I got herpes ‹‹‹ To my sexual active friend... Im jealous ‹‹‹ To the guy from the bars last night. You MAY have been cute but that just makes the satisfaction of turning you down 10 times better. Did you really think you were going to get some. ‹‹‹

To the three banditos who spit their chew in bottles during class... SOO NOT OK!!! ‹‹‹ To my roommate, do your own dishes. ‹‹‹ i love it when girls are large and in charge, but wear a bra please. ‹‹‹

Across

1 Earlier 6 King of the Empire State Building? 10 Felix and Sylvester 14 Beautiful, in Bologna 15 Sheltered, on a ship 16 Very much 17 Took off 18 “You couldn’t hit the broad side of a __!” 19 Shore phenomenon 20 Stops broadcasting 23 Calif.’s second-busiest airport 25 Applies gently 26 1956 perfect game pitcher Don 27 Soldiers’ knapsacks 29 Lamb cut 30 Greek “i” 31 Very cheaply 36 Worries 38 Payment promise letters

I can be faithful.. why can’t you? ‹‹‹

39 Stage platform 40 Make minor changes to 42 Houston player, informally 43 Exhibit curiosity 44 Souvenirs with slogans 47 Surprise attack 51 Message from the boss 52 Mule’s parent 53 1969 Beach Boys hit, and a hint to the ends of 20-, 31- and 40-Across 56 Fishtail 57 Roast cut 58 Use TurboTax, say 61 Lie around idly 62 “Am __ late?” 63 Used a wrecking ball on 64 Once-over giver 65 Marseilles monikers 66 Angioplasty implant

Down

1 NEA grant recipient 2 Crunch unit 3 Acquired dishonestly 4 Hodgepodge 5 Like some bonds 6 Cookout offerings on sticks 7 Five Norse kings 8 Spongy ball brand 9 More sensitive about breaking bad news 10 Supply party food for 11 Misleading name 12 “It’s __ for!”: “Fabulous!” 13 Tiller’s locale 21 Drop in the middle 22 Comics Viking 23 Watercraft for one 24 Flowers, in Florence 28 Diminish 29 Baseball great Gehrig 31 Grant, to Lee 32 Señor’s “Positively!”

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Tuesday, June 28, 2011 Iowa State Daily | Page 15

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Photo: Lyn Bryant/Iowa State Daily

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | www.iowastatedaily.com


2 | Celebrate Summer | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Editor: K. Klingseis | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Bucket List

Hit hot spots before summer slides by By Joy.Wessels iowastatedaily.com While most students pack up their stuff and head back to their hometowns for the summer, some stay to endure summer school or work around the Ames area. Whatever their reasons for staying in Ames, students should take a break from those activities to explore the city and what it has to offer during the summer months. Ames has many restaurants unique to its area that students should take the time to try, especially when in the mood for something cold on a hot day. Make it a goal to try all of the different concoctions that Tropical Sno has to offer. Nothing beats deliciously ďŹ&#x201A;avored ice when temperatures soar into the 90s. This little shaved ice shack offers a wide variety of ďŹ&#x201A;avors at a cheap price. Hickory Park, perhaps one of Amesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; most honored institutions, has an extensive ice cream list that knows no end. Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in the mood for a banana split, sundae, shake or parfait, there is sure to be something for you at

Hickory Park. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never been to Italy and had gelato, Capannaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s might be the nextbest place to try it. Gelato is less deeply frozen, air ďŹ lled and fat-ďŹ lled than ice cream, which gives it an authentic Italian taste. Located across from HyVee on west Lincoln Way, Capannaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gelato is created daily, and ranges in ďŹ&#x201A;avors from tiramisu to blood orange. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re given the chance to sample as many as you like before choosing one, leaving you to ďŹ nd the ďŹ&#x201A;avor best suited to your taste buds. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been successful in trying different kinds of foods around Ames, then itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to work it off with a little fun in the sun. The Ames area boasts several different recreational parks to take advantage of. Brookside Park is a great place to grill out, throw a ball around in, or even bike through. Try to get a big group of friends together to grill out one night. The park offers grills, picnic tables and shelters for the times when the weather isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t great. Ledges State Park, located just 15 miles west of Ames, offers 95 different campsites to take advantage of. Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re new to camping or a veteran of spending time outdoors, Ledges is a place for all to enjoy. As one of Iowaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most popular state parks, it offers 13 miles of hiking trails, boating and ďŹ shing on the Des Moines River and beautiful scenery that includes bluffs and canyons. If you really want to get wet and wild, try out the Furman Aquatic Center. The park offers two towering slides, a three-meter platform, a 550-foot

lazy river and 5,000-square-foot recreational pool. The best part? It costs only $4.50 for ISU students to get in. Two other places to enjoy Amesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; scenery are Ada Hayden and Peterson Pit. They are located on the north side of Ames along U.S. Route 69. If you enjoy running, walking, or biking, Ada Hayden offers a 3.2-mile ďŹ gure eight path that runs along the lake. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never kayaked or canoed before, make it a goal to rent one and head out to Ada Hayden for the day to take advantage of the lakeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s calm waters and accessible boat launch. What better way to spend time outdoors than listening to bands as the sun goes down? Bandshell Park, located at the intersection of 6th Street and Duff Avenue, offers music every Friday night from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. With tickets going for only $3, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cheap entertainment, especially for the college crowd. If you want to escape the hot summer sun but still have a good time, try out Perfect Games. The place offers bowling, laser tag and a full-service restaurant. You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do any better than free bowling, so check that out between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. Perfect Games also hosts a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Patio Partyâ&#x20AC;? from 7 to 10 p.m., offering discounts on food and bowling. Be sure to head out to Perfect Games sometime before the summer ends to play for less than $5. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no reason that Ames should be a drag for you this summer. Whether you want to spend all your time eating delicious food, playing out in the sun, ďŹ nding fun things to do inside, or perhaps doing little bit of everything, Ames has something for you.

Illustrations: Matthew Dunlap/Iowa State Daily

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Editor: K. Klingseis | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | Iowa State Daily | Celebrate Summer | 3

Outdoors

FulďŹ ll your wish to ďŹ sh Options abound in and around Ames

Lake Laverne and Skunk River.â&#x20AC;? Ada Hayden has a 130-acre lake and is located at 5205 Grand Ave. According to the city of Ames website, people cannot ďŹ sh from the bridge, dump live bait or clean ďŹ sh at this site. There are also a few areas just outside of Ames where ďŹ shers can go. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just north of Ames is Peterson [Pit],â&#x20AC;? Flooden said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Another spot is McFarland [Park], which is just a little east outside of Ames.â&#x20AC;? Peterson Pit is about four miles northeast of Ames, and is about 11 acres. McFarland Park is also

By Ben.Theobald iowastatedaily.com Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s June, which means itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to get the ďŹ sing rods out and head to the nearest ďŹ shing location. In the Ames area, there are a number of ďŹ shing spots. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The main ďŹ shing spot would be Ada Hayden,â&#x20AC;? said Brett Flooden, sales associate at Jax Outdoor Gear. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Others spots would include

northeast of Ames. You need a ďŹ shing license to ďŹ sh in both Peterson Pit and McFarland Park. Ada Hayden and Skunk River are both listed as being under Amesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; jurisdiction by the Iowa Department of Natural Resources. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You have to have a ďŹ shing license and abide by the rules,â&#x20AC;? said Kevin Shawgo, superintendent at Ames Parks & Recreation. In order to have a ďŹ shing license, you must be 16 years or older. Both hunting and ďŹ shing go into the ďŹ sh and wildlife trust fund. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That money can only be used to improve hunting and ďŹ shing,â&#x20AC;? said

Kevin Baskins, head of communications at Iowa Department of Natural Resources. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It stocks program for ďŹ shing. It improves ďŹ shing access and covers some of the law enforcement for ďŹ shing.â&#x20AC;? Fishing licenses can be purchased at the courthouse, at Wal-Mart locations, in hardware stores, and online at the Iowa DNR website. The Iowa DNR website also has the latest information on regulations for hunting and ďŹ shing in Iowa.

Kah Wei Chan, senior in mechanical engineering, ďŹ shes at Peterson Pit on June 12. There are several popular ďŹ shing spots in Ames, such as the Peterson Pit and Ada Hayden Heritage Park. Photo: Chloe Lim/Iowa State Daily

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4 | Celebrate Summer | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Editor: K. Klingseis | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Slater July 2nd All day Carnival 10am

Kiddee Parade 12pm

Mud Bolley Ball & Horse-shoe Tournaments (Register at 11:00), Grimm Park 2pm

Amy’s School of Dance, Nelson Park Stage 4pm

The Gustafson’s, Nelson Park Stage 8pm

Teen Dance-Nelson Park in the Karl Chevrolet tent. 10am-1am

Nevada

Beer Tent, Grimm Park

Ames

July 4th 7am-10am

Breakfast at Fire Station 10am

Parade (Main Street from E Ave to American Legion) 11am-2pm

Chicken Noodle Dinner at American Legion 11am-1pm

Brisket & Pork at The Branding Iron Restaurant 4:30pm-7:30pm

Kid’s Games from Gee Willie Entertainment, Face Painting, Kid’s Train Ride at SCORE Pavilion Area 7pm

Concert by Nevada Community Band, SCORE Pavilion Dusk

Fireworks at SCORE Park

July 4th

All day Carnival

8:30am-10:30am

5:30pm

Pancake Breakfast City Hall, Downtown Ames

10pm

July 4th 7:30pm

Eve of Destruction, Boone Speedway Dusk

3pm

Dog Fun Show, Nelson Park Stage Community Band & Choir, Nelson Park Stage Fireworks, Grimm Park (Rain Date-July 4th) 1pm-1am

Beer Tent, Nelson Park

9am-11am

Bill Riley Talent Show

July 4th

11am

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Boone

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10am

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Noon-3pm

12pm

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1:30pm

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7pm 1pm-10pm

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6 | Celebrate Summer | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

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Editor: K. Klingseis, | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

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8 | Celebrate Summer | Iowa State Daily | Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Editor: K. Klingseis | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Beverages

Tropical tastes to beat heat When the weather outside is unbearably hot, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing better than cooling off with a refreshing drink. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a list of ďŹ ve cheap and easy-to-make drink recipes: By Katherine.Klingseis iowastatedaily.com

Hula Coola

Blue Lagoon

Honeydew Ice

Tangy Citrus Lemonade

Apricot-Raspberry Refresher

Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily

Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily

Photo Courtesy of Thinkstock

Karuna Ang/Iowa State Daily

Photo Courtesy of Thinkstock

I found this gem of a drink on MarthaStewart.com. Love her or hate her, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an indisputable fact that Martha Stewart is a domestic goddess. She knows her stuff. This drink is an example of her mastery in the kitchen. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a perfect mixture of pineapple, coconut and lemon. As you drink it, you will be transported to a tropical paradise.

This recipe is from the Disney Family Fun website. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let the source fool you; this drink is not just for kids. This drink has as much ďŹ&#x201A;avor as any other drink on this list. Also, unlike the other drinks, the Blue Lagoon contains milk and yogurt. The addition of dairy makes this concoction perfect as a simple drink, snack or light breakfast.

No food-related list is complete without a recipe from foodnetwork. com. Of all the summer drinks on the siteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s list of 50, Honeydew Ice is my favorite. It has a very clean, crisp taste to it. This is a great drink to have when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re lying on a beach or next to a pool.

This ďŹ tnessmagazine.com drink is low on calories but high on ďŹ&#x201A;avor. Lemonade is a traditional summer drink. Tangy Citrus Lemonade reinvents the summer favorite by adding limes, honey and raspberries. With only 101 calories, this drink will allow you to indulge while still maintaining your swimsuit-worthy physique!

Drinking an Apricot-Raspberry Refresher makes you feel like youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re sitting on a porch of a house somewhere in the countryside. This recipe from goodhousekeeping.com is a little more expensive to make than the others on the list. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re willing to splurge a bit to make this drink, you will realize that it is worth the extra cash.

1 cup frozen honeydew melon 1 frozen diced cucumber 1 lime 1 pinch of sugar

6 large lemons 3 medium limes 3/4 to 1 cup of honey 6 cups of water 2 cup of frozen or fresh raspberries

1 can of apricot nectar, chilled 1/2 can of apricot halves in light syrup,

1 cup fresh blueberries 4 scoops of vanilla frozen yogurt 1/2 to 1 cup of milk

1/3 cup sweetened cream of coconut 2 cups cubed pineapple 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 1 cup ice cubes

Directions

Directions Mix all of the ingredients in a blender for 15 seconds on high speed. Stop the machine, and mix the contents with a wooden spoon. Blend for an additional 15 seconds on high speed. Stop the machine and pour the mixture into cups. Place a mini umbrella in each cup, and serve!

Combine all of the ingredients in a blender, and blend until smooth. As it blends, add milk if necessary. Pour mixture, add a cool straw, and serve!

Directions Cut a honeydew melon into cubes, and freeze one cup of the cubed melon. Dice a cucumber, and freeze the sliced cucumber. Blend the frozen honeydew melon and cucumber with the juice of a lime. Add sugar if needed. Pour the mixture, and place a cucumber slice on the rim of the glass before serving.

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Editor: K. Klingseis | katherine.klingseis iowastatedaily.com | 515.294.2003

Tuesday, June 28, 2011 | Iowa State Daily | Celebrate Summer | 9

FIREWORKS FUN &

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FREEDOM 11am E Monday D A R PA July 4th 8:30am-10pm

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Fun For The Whole Family

10pm FIRE WOR KS 8:30am-10:30am Pancake Breakfast @ City Hall 9am-11am Bill Riley Talent Search @ Bandshell Park

11am Parade Noon-3pm Festival @ Bandshell park 10pm Fireworks

Celebrate summer at

Study abroad!

Sportsman’s Lounge Open Everyday! 11am - 2am 123 Main St. Ames

Welcome ISU Students!

The only Cyclone Store you’ll ever need!

Cutter & Buck

Licensed Iowa State Apparel for Men & Women

Patriotic and ISU apparel made in the USA!

Happy 4th of July!

DOWNTOWN AMES 515.232.3261 DOWNTOWN MASON CITY 641.423.5222

Store Hours M-F 7am-8pm Sat 9-5 Sun 10-4 Pharmacy Hours M-F 8am-8pm Sat 9-5 Sun 10-4 500 Main Street Downtown Ames Store (515) 233-9855 Pharmacy (515) 233-9858

www.skunkrivercycles.com 56 Beers on Tap Pool, Foosball, Darts, Pinball And Live Music www.dgstaphouse.com

HAPPY HOUR TUES-SAT 4-7pm 50¢ off all Pints and Bottles $1 off Pitchers $1 off Shots

16 Pool Tables Daily Drink Specials 125 Main St.

232-1528

Come jo us for the pain rade!

Raleigh | Schwinn | Cannondale | Marin | GT Ames’ only locally owned full-service bike shop. 308 Main St. | Downtown Ames | 232-0322 Mon-Sat: 10-6 | Thurs: 10-8 Closed July 4th



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