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Monday, August 29, 2016 | Volume 212 | Number 6 | 40 cents | iowastatedaily.com | An independent student newspaper serving Iowa State since 1890.

Friends recall memories of Stein By Emily.Barske @iowastatedaily.com


By Emily.Barske @iowastatedaily.com With one semester under his belt as the director of ISU Dining after starting in Spring 2016, Mohamed Ali and Executive Chef Scott Bruhn got to work on Bruhn’s long list of changes he wanted to make to improve Dining’s services. In an interview with the Daily, the two discussed changes that customers will see this fall and in the future.



Chef Scott has a long list of things he wants to change, but time is the problem. When you want to change something, it’s better to take your time for it to be effective. We had a long list of things we wanted to do this new semester, but we scaled back a little bit just to make sure the change isn’t too much. One of the things we have changed is Clyde’s. One of the reasons is we have had long lines when school opens. Schools our size usually have a quick, grab and go, and I didn’t see any of that here — so we made this (Clyde’s) a quick grab and go. So you come in, basically you grab what you want, you pay for it and you move. You can eat it here or you can take it to your room or wherever you like. We served about 800 students per day last year here and we hope to double that amount. We are also making more vegan, vegetarian — because students requested that — and also Halal.


We’ll have Halal options at Seasons, UDM and also Hawthorne. You’ll see an expanded menu upstairs at UDM. We’re offering more authentic Asian, Indian dishes there and upgrading the meal selections for dinner to reflect more of a dinner service with better quality meats, more veggies. Here (Clyde’s) is completely changed. It used to be portrayed as a sports bar. This one is more on trend with the fast casual restaurants these days and also changing the selections here to be more scratch made. We also tried to think of what’s on trend and that’s one of our initiatives moving forward is what’s on trend in the food world and how can we get this incorporated into the college dining world as quickly as possible, so we identified three items. We’ll be doing homemade ramen noodle bowls, a fried chicken sandwich and a different style of pizza. It was a little bit controversial that we took out Godfather’s here, it’s been very popular on campus, but we thought we could do a better product, homemade, with dough from our bakery — we’re doing a Detroit-style pizza.


Some of the benefits of doing it from scratch are it’s cheaper and there are less chemicals, preservatives and coloring. So it’s good for the students and good for us, not just students but all customers.


It’s still made here. It’s not trucked in or brought from upstairs. They fry the chicken in the back and make the pizzas.



We put a lot of time into it. Pizza took many, many hours to get that right because you have to get the dough right, you have to get the portions right, you have to get the cooking time right because we

Q&A p3

David Stein’s friends remember him for his composure: always bringing a smile to their faces, a quiet demeanor, with little quirks that made them laugh. Someone they always wanted to be around. “I spent a lot of time with him — I can definitely feel the absence,” said Stein’s friend, Caleb Banholzer. Stein, who was a sophomore in the College of Design, died Tuesday night. He was a student in prearchitecture, according to the Iowa State online directory and was from Verona, Wisconsin. Banholzer, Nia Johnson and Nicole Rizer all met Stein while living near one another in Friley Hall last year. They recalled late nights studying, watching movies or just talking with Stein. He was one of the few people who wouldn’t drive them crazy being around for long periods of time, Johnson said. “If I needed an escape, I could always go to him,” Banholzer said. Aside from Stein’s empathetic side, Banholzer recalled that he was funny and a great study partner. “He was one of the only people with a chess board in our hallway,” Banholzer said. “He didn’t win very often, but he was always willing to go again.” One night when the two were working in the design studio together, Banholzer remembered Stein doing the most hilarious and perfectly mimicked moves to Drake’s song, “Hotline Bling.” “He had the funniest way of dancing,” Banholzer laughed, adding that they liked to listen to a lot of Red Hot Chili Peppers and sing off-key to Dani California. Sometimes when Johnson would walk by Stein’s room in Friley he would ask if she was hungry. “One night he said, ‘Want some macaroni?’ And I said sure,” she chuckled, adding that he had a drawer full of food where most people would keep T-shirts, as if he had an entire kitchen in his dorm room. Rizer remembered attending the Kenan Thompson act last year with their friend group. Stein was thirsty but didn’t want to pay for a water, so instead, he finished the popcorn they had, rinsed out the container and used it as a glass, she said. From working together in the design studio, he also remembered helping Stein work on his self portrait and finding it interesting how he viewed himself versus how Banholzer viewed him. He had a mannerism, Rizer said, that showed his personality perfectly. If something bad was happening, he would just shake it off. “He would just shrug and continue on,” she said. Stein was someone they all got excited about when they knew he was coming over and they’d get to see him. “He was someone I’d always go to to put a smile on my face,” Johnson said.

‘Roast and Ride’ sharpens focus on 2016 elections By Travis.Charlson @iowastatedaily.com DES MOINES — Pork roast, motorcycles, leather jackets and American flags were the scene at the Iowa State Fair Grounds on Saturday during Republican Sen. Joni Ernst’s second annual “Roast and Ride” fundraiser. The event, which donates its proceeds to help wounded veterans, has quickly turned into Iowa’s GOP event of the year, as each of the first two occasions have seen myriad big-name Republicans take the stage. This years’ installment featured speeches from a number of prominent Iowa Republicans, including Gov. Terry Branstad, Lt. Gov. Kim Reynolds, U.S. Sen. Chuck Grassley and U.S. Reps. Steve King, David Young and Rod Blum — as well as a rousing, 40-minute stump

speech from GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump in his fourth visit to Iowa since securing the nomination in July. Bikers and veterans began gathering Saturday morning at Big Barn Harley-Davidson, where the freshman senator Ernst donned a do-rag and leather vest, hopped on a bike and led the caravan of 200-plus motorcycles on a 40-mile cruise ending at the Iowa State Fairgrounds. Proceeds from the event were donated to Soldier Strong, an organization that helps wounded soldiers and veterans who’ve lost their mobility by providing them with access to therapy and medical treatments. The ride, Ernst said, was all about the veterans. “I’ve met a lot of great vets today from all eras,” Ernst said. “That’s what we’re doing today .... We don’t really talk politics on the

motorcycle.” But after the bikes were parked, scores of rank and file Republicans filled the fairground’s Pioneer Pavilion, and one by one the guest speakers tried to rally the crowd of Iowans for the looming November elections. “Your votes matter; this election matters,” Reynolds said, as four seats in the House of Representatives and one Senate seat are up for grabs in Iowa, in addition to six electoral votes for president. Grassley, who is up for re-election, reminded the raucous crowd of the potential long-term impacts of this election cycle. “This is not an election just about the next four years for the president of the United States,” Grassley said. “This is an election for the direction of the Supreme Court for the next 40 years.” The importance of the election is one of the few things Republi-

Max Goldberg/Iowa State Daily

U.S. Sen. Joni Ernst dons a do-rag Saturday before hitting the road on her motorcycle as part of the second annual Roast and Ride in Des Moines. The event, created by Ernst to help raise money for veterans, included a 42-mile motorcycle ride.

cans and Democrats agree upon, which ultimately has sharpened the divisions between the two sides and given third-party candidates such as Libertarian Gary Johnson and the Green Party’s Jill Stein a bump in support. And though Trump has seen his support dip nationally as of late, he still remains in a dead heat with Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton among potential Iowa voters.

“Together we are going to win this state, and together we are going to win the White House for the American people,” Trump said. Trump trailed Ted Cruz in February’s Iowa Caucuses and has made it a point not to finish second in Iowa in the general election. He’s visited the state four times since securing the GOP nomination, and his running mate Mike Pence has made two stops in the state.





Party sunny and then a chance of thunderstorms, especially at night.

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Get to know Daily staff Name: Emily Barske Position: Editor-in-chief Age: 20 Class rank: Junior Major: Journalism and mass communication and marketing

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POLICE BLOTTER The information in the log comes from the ISU and City of Ames police departments’ records.

Aug. 22 Michelle Mary Swenson, 34, of 10660 570th Ave., Story City, Iowa, was arrested and charged with driving under suspension, fail to yield upon left turn, driving while barred, careless driving and open container in vehicle driver at Clark Avenue and Main Street. An individual reported the theft of a bicycle at Parks Library.

Aug. 23 An individual reported the theft of a bicycle at Hoover Hall. An officer investigated a property damage collision at Union Drive and Sheldon Avenue. An individual reported being a victim of fraud at the Armory. Officers responded to a report of an individual experiencing emotional difficulties at Hilton Coliseum. The person was found deceased in his vehicle. Officers checked on the welfare of an individual at 31 Frederiksen Court. An individual reported the theft of a motor vehicle in Lot B3.

Aug. 24 An officer initiated a drug related investigation at the Armory. An individual reported the theft of books at 33 Frederiksen Ct. An officer investigated a property damage collision at 1318 Walton Dr.

All those accused of violating the law are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.

What’s your favorite part about working for the Daily: I enjoy the opportunity to serve the community. The Daily also has an atmosphere of allowing people to pursue their personal interests and grow professionally. What do you enjoy doing in your free time: Hanging out with friends and family, weight lifting and yoga.


1250, Ames, Iowa, was cited for possession of drug paraphernalia at Welch Hall. Cameron Todd Hoelter, 18, of 245 Richardson Ct. Unit 2279, Ames, Iowa, was cited for possession of drug paraphernalia at Welch Hall.

VICTORY DAY VIDEO Students with disabilities were able to perform drills, put on pads and meet players at the event. A video from the event is available online.

Aug. 26 Officers responded to a domestic dispute at 4518-101 Mortensen Rd.



Omar Adolfo Ceballos, 22, of 1210 Walton Dr. Unit 305, Ames, Iowa, was arrested and charged with public intoxication, and for warrants held by another agency at 3915 Mortensen Rd.

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump joined Iowa Republicans at Joni Ernst’s “Roast & Ride” on Saturday. Photos are available on our website.

An officer initiated an abandoned vehicle type investigation at 203 South 5th St.

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JOJO ROCKS THE MIC AT ISU AFTERDARK JoJo performs Friday during ISU AfterDark in the Great Hall of the Memorial Union. She sang popular songs from her early career, new songs off of her upcoming album and answered questions from audience members. She has released two studio albums, two mixtapes and two extended plays.

13th Street to close Sept. 6 By Alex.Hanson @iowastatedaily.com

Call 515.233.2263  Text 515.512.5455

Road construction will close 13th Street in Ames starting Sept. 6 as crews finish a project to replace an entire stretch of the street. The road will close for no more than 21 days from the Union Pacific Railroad tracks west to the entrance of the Furman Aquatic Center. The remaining two lanes of existing pavement will be removed, and the city will lower the remaining lanes to improve sight distance, and pour back all new lanes and shareduse path. The shared-use path along the south side of the street will be closed

through the construction zone, according to the city. All pedestrians and bicyclists should use the sidewalk along the north side of the street. Crossing 13th Street only will be allowed at the Furman Aquatic Center entrance and Northwestern Avenue. “We are aware of how this project will redirect traffic patterns and add time to commutes, so we are doing what we can to minimize the disruption,” said Rudy Koester, civil engineer. “A relatively short total closure is the safest, most efficient option for completing this project.” The city scheduled the beginning of construction in September to minimize

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General Information: The Iowa State Daily is an independent student news paper established in 1890 and written, edited and sold by students.

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VOLLEYBALL VIDEO RECAP The Daily’s Ben Visser and Sean Sears recap the ISU volleyball games in a video available on our website.

CORRECTIONS The Iowa State Daily welcomes comments and suggestions or complaints about errors that warrant correction. To submit a correction, please contact our editor at 515-2945688 or via email at editor@ iowastatedaily.com.

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delays during ISU movein days, special summer events, although the construction will affect daily Ames and Iowa State traffic from the north and east side of town, and Ames High School traffic. The first phase of the 13th Street improvements focused on building a retaining wall, adding a sidewalk and reconstructing the outside westbound travel lane, according to the city. The second phase involves reconstructing the outside eastbound lane and shared-use path. At least one lane of traffic in each direction is anticipated to be restored by Tuesday, Sept. 27. The entire 13th Street reconstruction will be completed by October.


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P o p S t a r J o J o p e rformed during the first ISU AfterDark on Friday night. Photos from the concert are available on our website.


An individual reported being harassed at the Armory.

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The ISU football team hosted an event for kids with disabilities on Saturday. Photos from the event are available on our website.

An individual reported the theft of a bag at Lied Recreation Center. The property was later recovered and returned to the owner.

An officer checked on the welfare of an individual experiencing emotional difficulties at the Memorial Union. The person was transported to a medical facility for treatment.



An officer checked on the welfare of an individual experiencing emotional difficulties at Friley Hall. The person was transported to a medical facility for treatment.

An individual reported damage to a vehicle in Lot 82.



Aug. 25

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Monday, August 29, 2016

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Publication: ISU students subscribe to the Iowa State Daily through activity fees paid to the Government of the Student Body. Subscription costs: 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. Fall & Spring sessions: The Iowa State Daily is published Monday through Friday during the nine-month academic year, except

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Monday, August 29, 2016


Students celebrate Women’s Equality Day By David.Perrin @iowastatedaily.com On Friday, Aug. 26, The Carrie Chapman Catt Center for Women and Politics, the Margaret Sloss Women’s Center, Women’s and Gender Studies program and the League of Women Voters of Ames and Story County hosted an event to celebrate the 96th anniversary of women receiving the right to vote. National Women’s Equality Day celebrates the ratification of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which granted women the right to vote. But the event isn’t simply here to celebrate — women are still granted less rights than men. For example, as of 2015, for every dollar earned by a male professional, a white woman in the same position would earn approximately 79 cents, according to the Institute for Women’s Policy Research. At the Iowa State Corn Poll, where students voted on issues they expect to see in this upcoming presidential election, Dominique Gant, equity and social justice coordinator, said, “In regards to gender rights, I would like to see people think outside of the binary. [I would like to see us] get away from men and women and start talking about the issues of all genders.” Before heading to classes, stu-

Kennedy DeRaedt/Iowa State Daily

People register to vote and participate in the “Corn Poll” during Women’s Equality Day on Friday outside of Catt Hall.

“Iowa State is so big now and there are so many kids. Anything we can do to educate even 10 more people is great.” dents were able to take part in the Iowa State Corn Poll. The poll included many key issues such as student debt, racial and gender equality and education. Students were encouraged to vote for whichever issues mattered the most to them. Results for the poll are expected to be released within the next week.

Although this type of gender discrimination is being slowly diminished, there are still many more men in the professional world than women. Another issue is the discrimination of minority women. The Institute for Women’s Policy Research says that the pay gap between men and women is much greater than 21 cents on the dollar, and the employment

rate also is much lower than that of white males. A voter registration booth also was available at the event, which was set up to pull in outof-staters as well as young, new students, and have them sign up to vote in the upcoming 2016 general election. The booth provided educational materials to new voters that provided knowledge on who to vote for and why to vote for them. “Iowa State is so big now and there are so many kids,” said Lucy Martin, Ames auditor and

commissioner of elections. “Anything we can do to educate even 10 more people is great.” After learning about how to vote and registering to do so, students were able to learn about and join League of Women Voters of Ames and Story County, a non-partisan political organization that works to increase understanding of major public political issues, influence public policy through education and advocacy and encourages current and new students of the university to participate in government elections.

Residence life forums begin Virginia Koch discusses qualifications for ISU position By Jenna.Hrdlicka @iowastatedaily.com

Max Goldberg/Iowa State Daily

As part of remodeling efforts, Clyde’s now offers students a quick grab-and-go restaurant option in order to cut down on long lines.

Q&A p1 basically started from scratch with that. The biggest challenge is that the chef team and I all went to culinary school, but how can we translate into recipes and have a student making them and still have the quality product as if we we’re making it. That’s been the challenge, making it as simple as possible, but to still offer something that’s different and something you’d get at an upper-scale restaurant.


It’s a very difficult task, but what makes it easier for us is we have the talent. Scott and his team — if we didn’t have them, we wouldn’t be trying these things — that’s the key really.



We have the cafés everywhere and we have a mock concept. So the next time we do renovations, we have concepts. We’re thinking of a taco concept, Asian concept and a New York deli concept. The key for us is we have 35,000 students and several thousand faculty and staff. We want to make sure that everybody doesn’t want to come to Clyde’s or Memorial Union, but there are different places on campus that people can go and experience different types of foods. We’re in the process of hiring another chef that will be a culinary development chef, which is basically an R&D chef to create recipes, test recipes and train cook staff. It’s just like GM or Ford — if you don’t have the R&D or engineering department, what are you going to sell? Nothing. Scott and I are emphasizing that will be a huge part because we want to create our own concepts. We have the talent here so why not do it better than private companies who create concepts. Hopefully we’re going to hire that chef this fall. People don’t appreciate how much time and effort it takes to create recipes. You can only test three of four recipes per day — we have 5,000 recipes in our database.

Ali and Bruhn also said ISU Dining is working on changing meal plans and opening Friley Windows for Fall 2017. Students will be asked for input on meal plan changes.

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Virginia Koch, director of residence life at Auburn University, spoke about her qualifications and her initiatives during the first associate director of residence life open forum Friday afternoon. “The associate director for residence life provides the overall direction, supervision and leadership for the residence life department,” according to the Department of Residence website. Koch began the forum by speaking about her background growing up as the daughter of an entrepreneur and her experience with her family’s small businesses, which included a restaurant and a hotel. She said she learned about hospitality, customer service and community through her involvement with these businesses, and related the importance of this knowledge to the position of associate director of residence life. “Thinking about the work that we do in housing and residence life, it’s all about people and welcoming them,” she said. “Making sure they have all their needs, cleaning up after them — all things I did in the restaurant, too.” When Koch pursued her undergraduate at the University of Akron, she was a first generation college

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Virginia Koch is the director of residence life at Auburn University. She is a candidate for the associate director of residence life at Iowa State, and spoke on campus during an open forum on Friday.

student. Because of this, she had very little guidance with transitioning to the college experience, which gave her a deep appreciation for first generation college students and people new to the university setting. This appreciation is part of what led her to a career in residence. A self-described educator at heart, Koch not only has experience being a student, but also has experience teaching in the classroom setting. “For me, the idea that everything can be a learning moment [is important],” she said while discussing her dissertation on integrated course design. She works with her staff to learn from mistakes and to always focus on improvement. During the forum, she also spoke abut the impor-

tance of peace and social justice. Finding what’s really important to people, knowing how to resolve conflict and helping people to understand these concepts as the world becomes more complex is a job that she sees as important in the education setting. “I see our role as educators in residence halls and working with people in lots of different capacities as all stemming back to this idea of peace and social justice,” she said. She then addressed wellbeing, and focused heavily on the importance of community and what she believes needs to be done to make sure this is present in the halls. After touring campus, she said she was very impressed at the vibrance of the living areas she saw and thinks that there is not a lot that she would necessarily need to come in and fix. Instead, she would work strategically with all of the leadership teams and everyone who is involved in the department to fine tune and find new ways to achieve goals in the future. Koch addressed building inclusive communities, both for staff and students, and stressed the importance of appreciation, as well as having inter-disciplinary teams. She wants to have events that emphasize the culture of Ames, Iowa, the

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Monday, August 29, 2016

SUDOKU by the Mepham Group


1 2 3 4

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku. org.uk

CROSSWORD Charlie Coffey/Iowa State Daily

ISU President Steven Leath addresses incoming freshmen during the first night of Destination Iowa State on Aug. 20.

Leath addresses sexual assault ISU instills new initiatives, adds sexual misconduct prevention position By Alex.Connor @iowastatedaily.com

ACROSS 1 Bygone U.S. station name 5 Subsides 9 Parade group 13 Chef’s hat 15 Rich topsoil 16 Java Freeze brand 17 Lies next to 18 In __, actually 19 Cry out for 20 Plays first, in some card games 21 Innocent 23 Comedy Central send-up 25 Chowder morsel 26 Pre-A.D. 28 Portable Asian dwellings 30 Horses’ tresses 34 Gyro meat 36 Portable bed 37 Without even a scratch 38 McFlurry option 39 Rounded hill 41 Italian hot spot 42 Sounds echoing through the castle 44 Quill, perhaps 45 Commuter’s option 46 Clark Kent, at birth 47 Son of Sarah 49 Gettysburg Campaign VIP 50 Use profanity

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DOWN 1 And others, in citations: Abbr. 2 Maker of Lifewater beverages 3 *Hearty repast 4 Surpass 5 It can’t help being negative 6 “Poppycock!” 7 ABCs 8 Detect, in a way 9 *”Politically Incorrect” host 10 Berry sold in health food shops 11 Giraffe’s trademark 12 Fake in the rink 14 Test type you can’t

really guess on 22 Rhett’s last word 24 Lures (in) 26 Inhibit 27 “Cheers” waitress Tortelli 29 Sporty car roofs, and, literally, what the first words of the answers to starred clues can have 31 *Sensitivity to cashews, say 32 Bert’s roommate 33 Old 35 *Fine porcelain 37 Radii neighbors 40 Legislation pertaining to dogs 43 Stuff to stick with? 47 “Eva Luna” author Allende 48 Goes for 51 Scoreless Words With Friends turns 53 “That’s correct” 54 Couple in the news 55 Old Chevy 56 “South Park” cocreator Parker 57 __ good example 59 Ancient drink making a comeback 60 Paris pop

A campus climate survey, released nearly a year ago, revealed that sexual assault is not an issue exempt to Iowa State. The survey, which was conducted by the Association of American Universities, polled 5,200 out of the 32,794 Iowa State students currently enrolled, or 15.8 percent, and found that 1 in 10 Iowa State students, or 9.7 percent, have experienced a form of sexual misconduct. “You know, that continues to be one of those issues that as a president, you get up every day, you worry about it, you think, ‘what could you do to do a better job?’” President Steven Leath said in an interview with the Iowa State Daily in early August. “How can we minimize the numbers?” The numbers at Iowa State, which nearly parallel national statics that 1 in 5 college women will be sexually assaulted in college, also cited that almost 20 percent of ISU female

undergraduates have experienced a form of sexual misconduct. “We learned a lot about it [sexual assault] from the climate survey we did,” Leath said. “We have a better idea of the issues on this campus.” From the survey, Leath said that a couple of initiatives have been instilled, including a new educational campaign, a stronger push with the Start By Believing campaign and SafeRide ISU, an app that will upgrade, and hopefully enhance, the Department of Safety’s current escort service. “We’re trying to do a few things,” Leath said. “One, we’ve got a new educational campaign and its coming out from Margo Foreman, our new equal opportunity director. I think you’ll find it better. It’s more interesting, and students, faculty and staff won’t just click through it, but they’ll actually learn from it. “We hope that that’s going to help.” Leath also discussed the university’s Start by Believing campaign, which educates and urges support

HOROSCOPES by Linda Black Today’s Birthday (8/29/16)

Grow your personal power this year. Support partnerships and friendships with compassion, practical efforts, and by playing more together. Success comes from discipline with communications. Faithfully contribute to your rainy day savings, and expect financial and networking changes around October eclipses. After 12/23, focus on home and family. Springtime brings profitable new opportunities for collaboration. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Aries – 9

(March 21-April 19) Get estimates or bids before signing on. It’s not a good time for travel or romance. Things may not go as planned. Share the load today and tomorrow, but hold onto the responsibility.

Taurus – 7

(April 20-May 20) There’s plenty of work over the next two days. Finish a task you and your partner have been putting off. Avoid arguments about money. Don’t gamble now. Sexual magnetism could set off sparks.

Gemini – 6

(May 21-June 20) Be gracious to a troll. You’ll have time to relax. Today and tomorrow favor fun and games over seriousness. Beware hassles. Friends feed you energy. Enjoy loving creature comforts with family.

Cancer – 7

(June 21-July 22) Listen to objections before just plowing ahead. Hold your temper and proceed with caution. It’s time to clean up a mess. Open a new account or procedure. Home’s the best place for you tonight.

Leo – 9

(July 23-Aug. 22) Someone has valid considerations and suggestions. Listening can be more powerful than speaking. Get all the facts. Study new developments. The action is behind the scenes.

Virgo – 9

(Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Finances take top priority. You can bring more into your coffers for the next two days. A brilliant idea pays off. Consider all options. Make your own choices, after hearing from the team.

Libra – 6

(Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Conditions seem unsettled, so be careful. Today and tomorrow you’re more assertive. Haste makes waste. Discuss domestic issues in private. Take it slow, and mull it over. Avoid distractions.


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to sexual assault survivors. Start by Believing has been adopted by several campus groups including Student Government and the ISU Police Department. “We’re going to push the Start By Believing campaign, so victims can feel as comfortable as they can in a tremendously awkward or difficult situation about coming forward knowing they’ll get help and understanding,” Leath said. On SafeRide, Leath said that with the new app, it will make it much easier for students late at night to use the service. He also said that DPS added another vehicle. “We’re going to do a number of things that I think will move us in the right direction,” Leath said, urging that they will continue to stress this issue, but they need everybody to participate and need more people to be comfortable talking about it. During the July 18 Board of Regents meeting, Leath also addressed the addition of a new position directed toward addressing sexual misconduct prevention. He said they will hire two more psychologists and staff to

help reduce wait times. Leath also addressed the budget for the 2017 fiscal year, in which he proposed three main directions in which the university hopes to move forward: success, safety and well-being. “We will remain committed to access and affordability,” Leath said at the meeting. “We will work diligently to use tax funds best.” On the sexual assault prevention position, Leath said they want someone who “really focuses on this [sexual assault],” specifically education-wise. “The other thing is, you have to be so careful in that world because if someone gets perceived as an investigator,” Leath said, “sometimes people are less comfortable with them as an educator or an advocate or a friendly face.” Leath said splitting up those duties allows for someone to really focuses on education. “It’s important enough issue that even with resources being tight, having another person that gets up every day and thinks about how we minimize this, it’s worth it,” Leath said.


multiple strategies at the individual, group and institutional levels, look at current assets to determine what can be built upon, check in with students and staff, utilize expert resources and work on identifying, reducing and eliminating barriers to success. The open forum ended with a question and answer session where audience members asked a variety of questions including the use of cultural assessments in her work, her philosophy of supervision, how she seeks feedback, etc.

United States, Iowa State University and the values of the institution, so that everyone feels positive about the experiences they are having here and so they are excited to share them with others. As a firm believer in datadriven decision making, she uses data as a way to look back at how things were done in the past, how well things are going now and to look into the future to get a sense of vision for setting goals, and said she would use data to make decisions in this position. She said that some of her priorities would include assessing the staff well-being, promoting strength-based education and leadership, creating a culture of assessment, striving for inclusivity and a better understanding of the ISU experience for diverse student populations, collaborating with campus partners and working on building capacity. In order to achieve these, she said she would develop

Environmental Health and Safety invites you to be part of a prepared campus. Nobody wants to think about emergency situations, but a little planning now can be a life saver. Campus emergencies are not a question of if, but when. Environmental Health and Safety encourages all Iowa State faculty, staff, and students to be prepared with the necessary knowledge to handle unexpected situations. EH&S has developed an Emergency Response Guide (http://www.ehs.iastate.edu/prep) to assist with your preparation for a campus emergency. One helpful component of the guide is an eightminute video (http://www.ehs.iastate.edu/prep/ erg) about campus emergencies. With the help of Iowa State students and police officers, this video demonstrates how the campus community should handle emergencies. This guide provides the campus community an opportunity to consider and discus important steps to take in the event of a fire, severe weather, an urgent situation (medical emergency, bomb threat, etc.) or violent incident (active shooter on campus).

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The second open forum for the associate director of residence position will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday in the Union Drive Community Center.



Monday, August 29, 2016


Photo illustration: Katy Klopfenstein

The mainstream media has been blamed for the rise of Donald Trump in the Republican Party and for rigging the election in favor of Hillary Clinton.

Courtesy of Getty Images

Optimist, pessimist or realist? Determine which perspective best encapsulates you By Jordan.Coleman @iowastatedaily.com


elcome to Iowa State. It is here you will start your journey into a newfound year of rushing essays all night, meeting people who may, in fact, steal the very internship you wanted and hangovers after Veishea. Is that happening this year? No? All right. The point is you will meet all kinds of people, especially if you go out of your way to exercise your vocal tonalities in front of unsuspecting strangers who are then stuck practicing politely finding the right time to respectfully end the conversation they didn’t know was going to occur today. It’s important to keep in mind that they will all have their own perspectives — unless they are indoctrinated, then it’s likely mommy or daddy’s perspective that they share on the world. How sad. But for everyone else out there, there is a high potential you will genuinely feel a natural connection, if, in fact, you and the prospective friend know how to express and navigate a conversation based on the general attitude with which you approach a topic. You don’t want to find the per-

fect friend and weird them out based on not just being yourself. There are two distinct perspectives that can make your time finding like-minded potential time-shares of social awkwardness more enjoyable (friends if you will). As the saying goes between optimists and pessimists, “The glass is half full. The glass is half empty.” But you may notice that there is a problem for you that others don’t have. You may feel optimists are too happy and pessimists are too cynical. Well, if you’re decent at identifying the fine line that teeters between these two, you may in fact be a realist. Oh the joys of having to see despair and understand how “the greater good” may play into the situation in future predicaments. If optimists see a half-full glass and pessimists see a half-empty glass, then realists notice “that’s half a glass of urine.” Let’s identify which you are. Do you have a tingling feeling whenever something goes terribly wrong that somehow gives you all the logical proof you need to know that things are going to get better? You may be an optimist. Congratulations! Nobody else will ever come as close to matching your unbreakable level of hope when literally all is lost. But you have a reason to be positive, don’t you? Researchers at the University College London found that optimists are far more likely to quit bad habits and live longer lives with a lower risk of heart attacks. Do you think of all the things you

like in the world and realize it’s a shorter list than your 4-foot-9-inch grandma out of her high heels? Well, unfortunately, as a pessimist, you also realize that grandma being stuck in a wheelchair means those high heels wouldn’t really do her much good anyway. According to M. Farouk Radwan, M.S., if you like to blame others for such problems, you may “panic when [you] lose control.” Well, Mr. blame-game, I have some “bad news” for you if so. And finally, if neither description fits you, either you don’t understand yourself well enough to navigate through your own emotions, or you might be a realist. The play “The Slightest Philosophy” by Quee Nelson conveys a professor examining philosopher Immanuel Kant’s teachings. Specifically, it focuses on Kant’s argument that being able to read people comes from the ability to understand yourself. If you are able to be fully realistic about who you are, you may also notice the strange ability to read other people like an open book, and that they tend to not like you doing that. Perhaps the funniest part is if this describes you, you might already know it and just not care. Won’t you just be the life of the party? Keep in mind that all perspectives are OK and can get along if they don’t act pretentious or desperate. I’m talking to you, pessimists! But, in all seriousness, if you can conquer this form of personal understanding, you will have that much more of a confident self-image.


A new spin on Cy: Redesign ISU mascot By Duan Mennenga, Class of 1981 Time to retire Cy? Why is there a bird in a tornado? Where’s the I-State — Idaho, Illinois, Indiana or Iowa? These are some of the questions I’ve been asked while wearing my Iowa State clothing in Florida. Back in 1895, the Iowa State Cardinals went to Chicago, where they

won an impressive victory. The sportswriters in their articles the next day stated, “a cyclone blew thru Chicago yesterday.” The Iowa State Cardinals became the Cyclones. In 1954, Chev Adams, the president of Collegiate Manufacturing, based in Ames, wanted to create a mascot for Iowa State. The problem was how to create a stuffed costume that resembled a whirling column of wind.

Adams pushed the school to change the nickname back to Cardinals. School officials refused. The pep-council held a contest to determine what the mascot should be. A cardinal was chosen in reference to the school’s colors. I truly believe we are missing an opportunity to strengthen our brand and market our university, thus raising our visibility and recognition nationally. How

about getting the engineering students involved? I’m confident they could create a huge swirling encased vortex hanging from the ceiling of Hilton or the four corners of Jack Trice Stadium. Why in the 21st century does a mascot have to be a stuffed costume? As far as I know, we’re the only team nationally called the Cyclones. Why not capitalize on it and use it to our advantage?

Editorial board discriminates against LDS By Robert Dunn, senior in accounting, Founder of Young Americans for Freedom Not a week has gone by and controversy has filled the Editorial page of the Iowa State Daily. To be expected, while calling for more “diversity and inclusion,” the editorial board has decided to unfairly attack BYU for its “discriminatory practices.” BYU is a private university owned by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints or the LDS Church. Latter-day Saints, along with millions of other Christians, Muslims and Orthodox Jews believe that sexual relations are to be enjoyed between a married couple. That married couple consists of a husband (male) and a wife (female). Any sexual behavior outside of the boundaries of heterosexual marriage is considered sinful. We are talking about behavior. Not orientation, addiction or temptation. Regulating behavior is not discrimination and is even practice that we do here at Iowa State University. However, the differ-

ence between ISU and BYU is that ISU is secular and BYU is a private LDS university. With our commitment to diversity, we should be welcoming to BYU. The LDS community has suffered horrible discrimination and persecution at the hands of American society. From 1838 to 1978, a law called the “Mormon Extermination Act” made it legal to openly murder Mormons. Instead of resenting and rejecting the larger society, Mormons have embraced the country and society that marginalized them. I for one know personally how inclusive and loving the LDS community is. I was a member of the LDS Church from 2008-2013. I now have strong theological disagreements with LDS teachings and I now identify as a Charismatic Evangelical Christian. As an Evangelical, I am saying that I can disagree with the LDS Church and still want to include them in the community. True diversity is not just welcoming viewpoints and lifestyles that are politically correct, but including the now minority positions, whether religious, so-

cially or politically that were once mainstream. Instead of shunning those of us who adhere to traditional views on sexual purity and marriage, why not engage with us as to why we hold those positions? Maybe our stance needs to be heard in our discussions on fighting the scourge of sexual assault on campus. To have a truly inclusive campus community, we need to include those from a minority point of view as well. So far, this has not happened. President Steven Leath has stated that he wants to make ISU a more welcoming community for all. That is commendable. Here are some suggestions for that to mean something. First, we need to include BYU in the Big 12. This sends a strong message that we can embrace diverse points of view. BYU has excellent academic programs, great athletics and outstanding faculty. The university will be an asset to the Big 12. Secondly, we need to find out if any of our campus policies are discriminatory toward those of a traditional faith and see that they are corrected.

Finally, for the Iowa State Daily, the atheist/liberal/feminist voice is heard loud and clear, maybe it’s time to seek out a columnist who will provide some balance. We don’t all have to agree on everything. The point of a university is to violate our “safe spaces” and prejudices and expose us to views that we may find horrid and repulsive. However, if our position is in the right, we should not have a need for renamed free-speech zones called “Agoras,” “Trigger Warnings and Safe Spaces.” Only those who are insecure in their beliefs or know that their position does not hold up to scrutiny need such things. Let’s do the right thing, and put action behind our “Diversity and Inclusion” talk. It’s time to include the conservative, libertarian, LDS, traditional Catholic, Orthodox Jewish and Evangelical voices in the dialogue. It’s time to do the right thing and welcome the BYU Cougars to the Big 12. To do the opposite means that “diversity and inclusion on our college campuses” is the biggest lie ever.

Be critical of the media, don’t bash it The idea of the media has come under scrutiny over this election cycle. Jared Yates Sexton, a political contributor to the New Republic and the New York Times, recently tweeted from the crowd of a Donald J. Trump rally and noted that Trump’s supporters were increasingly skeptical of and hostile to the media outlets that were present. Mr. Trump’s campaign has even revoked the press credentials of major news outlets like the Washington Post calling them “dishonest” and “phony” conjuring the likeness of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan who has been accused of imprisoning journalists. Questioning a reporter’s sources and identifying possible biases, however, is a good practice in critical analysis on behalf of the consumer. Problems arise when that critical analysis turns into an habit of consuming media from one source or outlet. Progress in any form can not be accomplished when people holding conflicting views refuse to engage with each other. Moreover, reports in scientific journals and articles on global climate change and the safety of genetically modified organisms have written off as a part of a certain agenda. This has caused all conversations and dialogues surrounding these topics to cease with each side simply disavowing the other as factless liars. Politically, the mainstream media has been blamed for the rise of Republican presidential candidate Donald J. Trump while at the same time rigging the election in favor of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. It appears that both ends of the political spectrum dislike the media and blame them for favoring the other side. In fact, this growing discontent for and distrust of the media comes from both sides of the political spectrum and is a general, shared view among Americans. American Press Institute found that a mere six percent of the American public “have a great deal of confidence in the press.” An earlier Gallup poll discovered about 40 percent of the population have “ ‘a great deal’ or ‘a fair amount’ of trust and confidence in the mass media…” down from 55 percent in the late 1990s. It is then the job of the media to assess both arguments and put forth an article that lets the consumer decide his or her opinion. The media’s job to offer tough questions is becoming increasingly important as Congress and our electorate become more and more polarized. Our jobs as consumers of media, from the 24-hour cable news channels, to the national and international newspapers and magazines, to local outlets, becomes more important. We must question our sources, but not blindly condemn. We should entertain opposing views, but we don’t have to compromise our beliefs. We can complain about poor reporting and integrity, but we certainly shouldn’t cast general blame on reporters.

Editorial Board

Emily Barske, editor-in-chief Michael Heckle, opinion editor Christine Hopkins, Daily staff writer Adam Wilman, community member Mohamed Abufalgha, community member 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.

Feedback policy:

The Daily encourages discussion but does not guarantee its publication. We reserve the right to edit or reject any letter or online feedback. Send your letters to letters@iowastatedaily.com. Letters 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. 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.




Monday, August 29, 2016

Victory Day a win for kids with disabilities By Brian.Mozey @iowastatedaily.com A long line filled with the marching band, cheerleaders, football players and coaches extended all the way to the 50-yard line from the tunnel Saturday evening during Iowa State’s first ever Victory Day, an event for children with disabilities. As the children turned the corner out of the tunnel to see a long line of fans cheering their names, their eyes opened wide and smiles crept across their faces. Coach Matt Campbell brought over an event from Toledo that not only touched the hearts of every coach and player at Iowa State, but also created a feeling of gratitude from families around the state of Iowa. “This is a life-changing event, and I wanted our football players to experience this event as well,” Campbell said. “Most of these kids will never have an opportunity to play in between these white lines and play the game of football. Giving them this chance [Saturday] is a dream come true for them and for me.” Campbell didn’t tell the players what Victory Day meant until Saturday afternoon, so some of them thought they had the night off and some thought that it was an activity for the entire football team. But the evening turned out well for both the players and the children. Victory Day gives children with disabilities the chance to meet some of the Iowa State football players and perform drills such as running for a touchdown in a scrimmage, throwing footballs to the players, putting on the football equipment and running into the football dummies. “When they’re that happy and having that much fun, you can’t help but smile,” said quarterback Joel Lanning. “I hope they remember this for the rest of their

Emily Blobaum/Iowa State Daily

A participant in Victory Day runs alongside redshirt freshman Quinn Sonntag on Saturday at Jack Trice Stadium. The event, hosted by the Iowa State football team, gives children with disabilities a chance to play football and run through drills with the players.

lives. It’s just great to give back to these kids because they deserve every minute of it.” Most of the kids’ favorite memory was running in for a touchdown while the school band played the fight song and the cheerleaders cheered and danced in the background. That certainly was a highlight for Elijah Cosby. Elijah is 8 years old and loves Iowa State football. Elijah’s sister was originally going to attend Victory Day, but she couldn’t make it so Elijah took her place. Their mother, Tia Cosby, lives in Ames and said Elijah looks up to most of the Iowa State football players. Tia Cosby said Elijah wants to be a football player when he gets older and wants to come see an Iowa State football game this upcoming season. “This is a great thing for

the Iowa State football program to do for the Ames community because it gives maybe the only chance for some of these kids to play the game of football,” Tia Cosby said. “I hope Victory Day continues for many years to come because it definitely means something to the parents, kids, players and coaches.” Campbell sees Victory Day becoming an annual tradition for Iowa State for the upcoming seasons, and the players are excited to be a part of it. In Elijah’s eyes, nothing is better than Victory Day. “This is the best day ever,” Elijah said.

PODCAST The Daily’s Brian Mozey and Emily Blobaum break down Victory Day in a podcast. Check it out at iowastatedaily.com.

Emily Blobaum/Iowa State Daily

A participant in Victory Day tackles ISU wide receiver Theo Harris during a drill at Jack Trice Stadium on Saturday.

Soccer overcomes early deficit for second straight win By Rich.Stevens @iowastatedaily.com The ISU soccer team continued its run of good form Sunday, beating Creighton 3-1 in Omaha, Nebraska. Iowa State (2-1, 0-0 Big 12) appeared to be overmatched early in the game, allowing a goal in the sixth minute. But that would be all, as Creighton (2-1-1, 0-0 Big East) didn’t threaten much during the rest of the game. Senior forward Koree Willer got the scoring started for the Cyclones in the 24th minute. She received a pass and used a jab step to get the Creighton goalie to dive.

Iowa State Daily

Senior forward Koree Willer cuts past a TCU defender toward the goal in 2014. Willer got the scoring started for the Cyclones in their 3-1 victory against Creighton on Sunday in Omaha, Nebraska.

Willer went the other way, and her shot found the back of the net to tie the game.

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game, and six on goal. Junior goalie Lindsey Hendon had an active first

half of play, allowing the single Bluejay goal early and nabbing five saves. While the first half was a strong defensive effort for the Cyclones, the second half saw the offense taking charge. Freshman forward Tegan Alexander added her first goal as a Cyclone in the 65th minute. Sophomore forward Klasey Medelberg had a similar situation to Willer in the 80th minute, to make the score 3-1. Iowa State will continue its road trip this coming weekend. The Cyclones will play Auburn on Friday and Georgia on Sunday for the Auburn Classic in Alabama.


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Monday, August 29, 2016


Cyclones fall short in 4-set match By Ben.Visser @iowastatedaily.com On the last point of the match against Creighton on Sunday, Iowa State volleyball outside hitter Jess Schaben was chasing down the ball when she slipped on a wet spot on the floor. It made it impossible for her keep the ball — and the game — alive. The floor of Hilton Coliseum was slippery all day. Seemingly after each point, they’d have to towel off the floor. Whether it was a product of hard work, humidity or something else entirely, each team had to deal with it. And it very well could have been sweat, because both teams were putting in so much effort into the game. Coach Christy JohnsonLynch praised both teams in the four-set ISU loss (2519, 22-25, 21-25, 22-25). She praised them for how hard they worked, and how good of a volleyball match it was for this early in the season. “I think people are playing hard and sweating a lot,” Johnson-Lynch said of the slippery floor. “I think it’s just a reflection of just playing hard [and] long rallies — some of those rallies just took forever. They’re putting up a good sweat up there.” In the first set, Iowa State was winning many of those long rallies. But midway

through the second set, the momentum changed and Creighton began taking charge and going on runs. The Cyclones tried to take the momentum back — and at times it looked like they would — but they couldn’t ever quite finish it off. Johnson-Lynch said it came down to end of the set decision-making. “We tipped a couple of balls, and if you’re tipping at 22 and 23, you’re going to have trouble winning that game,” JohnsonLynch said. Libero Branen Berta also noticed the Cyclones stopped hitting the ball down, instead favoring to tip the ball over the net to try to find a gap in the Blue Jay defense. “I think we just need to put the ball away,” Berta said. “When we have the opportunity, I think we just need to hit it down. There were a lot of times where we tipped a lot — and I don’t really know the reason behind that — but I felt like we needed to keep swinging.” One player who had no problem hitting the ball down was Schaben. The sophomore was all over the court racking up the kills. Whether she was in the back row or the front row, it was a safe bet that the set was going to her on Sunday. “Suzanne just got it to me where we needed it tonight,” Schaben said.

Max Goldberg/Iowa State Daily

Sophomore ouside hitter Jess Schaben attempts to hit the ball over the net against the Creighton Bluejays on Sunday at Hilton Coliseum. The Cyclones lost the match in four sets.

“The last game we were miscommunicating a little bit — we weren’t exactly on. But I feel like tonight we were and they gave us an open shot, so we took it.” The Cyclones begin each match with a balanced attack, but when they find someone who’s hot that night, they stick with her. Schaben was that player Sunday night. “I think the thing I was proud about with her was

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she did start to slide a little kills against the Creighton and started to struggle,” block, which recorded 22 Johnson-Lynch said. “But blocks on the day. Iowa State tried to do the she got her way back in it same thing and ended to Creighreally well. ton, but it She’s going didn’t work be pretty out for the tired and Cyclones. pretty sore Their block tomorrow, execution I bet.” just wasn’t Schaben there Sunracked up day night. 20 kills and E v e n part of that still, the was beCyclones cause she - CHRISTY JOHNSON-LYNCH were never was hot, out of it. and part They kept of that was because Creighton was fighting, trying to put a run focused on taking away together, but they could middle blocker Samara never finish Creighton off on Sunday. West. “Creighton didn’t reAnd it worked. West finished the night with six ally ever let go,” Johnson-


Lynch said. “And even at the end of that fourth [set], they didn’t let go.






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Austin Graber Joanna Gramer Danaisa Green Delaney Gregerson Kaleigh Greufe Kramer Grimes John Griswold Benjamin Gruman Scott Grzybowski Ella Gustafson Casey Guthals Kayla Guthals Timothy Gutknecht Jeffrey Guttin Anna Haas Nathan Hall Sally Hamlett* Gabriel Hammen Emily Hammer Andrew Hancock Dr. Martino Harmon, SVPSA Adina Harris Thomas Hasley Joseph Hassett Jonathan Hatley Joshua Hatton William Hayes Mohammad Hedayat Jacob Heimer Daphne Heismensen* Haley Hemann Jacob Henderson Tra Hoang Trang Hoang Katherine Hochmuth Adam Hodgerson Rose Hoffman Nicholas Holaday Kathryn Holly Alexis Holmes Richard Hoobler Noelle Houck Alexis Houseman Emma Hovick* Alexander Howard Olivia Hrubetz Ezra Iliff Justin Inman Saaya Ito Kelly Iwamoto Parker Jacobson Nicholas Janssen Emily Jensen Christian Johnson Jarred Johnson Kevin Johnson McKenzie Johnson Stephanie Johnson Melinda Johnston Kaden Jones Mason Jones Morgan Jones* Savannah Jones* Solomon Jones* Jordan Jopes Yadav Jyothi John Kapovich Collin Kauth-Fisher* Justin Kearney Keegan Kearney Michael Keilman Brian Keiser Alexandra Kelly Aadit Farhan Khan Rachel Khor Ting Mei Khu Nicholas Kilzer Zachary King Jane Kipp Katherine Klingfus Jeffrey Klynsma Haley Knudsen Samantha Kragel Coleman Krambeer John Krebs Jacob Kreitlow Ian Kron Julianne Krusemark* Ryan Kula Emily LaGrant Kurt LaLuzerne* Siew Yi Lam Brenden Larsen Michael Lauer John Lavey Erika Law* Ryan Lawrence Sarah Leahy

Graham Lear Dean LeClaire Jorden Lee Amy Legler Nathan Leon Shuang Li Jonah Lilienthal Jason Linden Abbey Lingenfelter Ezekiel Linman Allison Little Hsin-Wen Liu Yichen Liu Agostino LoBello* Gage Lochner Jonathan Lopez Alexandra Lorber Katherine Lydon Tierney Lynn Trevor Lyon Samantha Maas Gesila Macek* Collin Mack Sebastian Madej Shaurya Malik Bethany Manders Colby Manley Matthew Marander Kurt Markham Bethmari Marquez Chase Martin Dangle Martin* Sean Martin Nathan Mathews Ryoka Matsumo Joel May Brendan Maye Thomas Mayer Harrison McCarey Carley McConnell Casey McConnell David McHugh Bradley McKenzie Madison McKim-Richards Michael McKinney Sean McLaughlin Madeline McMullen* Colin McNeill Joshua McPherson Isabel Mejia Ningran Meng Sara Merrill Kyra Merritt Michelle Merritt Kyle Mersch Abbey Meyerholz Ryan Milam Isabel Milano Cory Miller* Kamryn Miller Miles Miller Sam Miller Smeet Mistry Austin Mitchell Eshpa Mollel Jose Montesinos A’lece Moore Brandt Moore Boyd Mortenson* Haley Mougin Kristen Mundhenke Michael Murrell Rahul Namboori Christopher Napper Mitchell Nelsen Lena Nguyen Lynn Nguyen Elizabeth Nible Forrest Nicholson Megan Noem David Norden Kyle Nordstrom Colin O’Brien Maria O’Brien Jordon Oellerich Lauren Oertel Loong Hui Oh Madison Owens Michaela Paddock John Papineau Tyler Pasut Apurva Patel Jinal Patel Christopher Pedersen Tomas Peleckas Stefan Peng David Perrin Luke Perry

Logan Peters Allison Petersen Madelyn Plain Madelyn Plain Solana Plaza Abbie Portz Jamie Pryhuber* Daniel Quinn Mihir Raithatha Matthew Ramaekers Alexis Randau Darnesha Randle Sarah Rankin Lauren Rassel Benjamin Reichert* Robert Reinhard Stephen Richardson Samuel Rietz Charles Rigsby Jeremy Rivera Caroline Roberts Sean Robinson Megan Rogers Marissa Roghair Colt Rogness Alan Ruano Abigail Rubsam Anna Runestad Victoria Sajovec Haruna Sakanishi Abdelrahman Salem Salem Austin Salgren Benjamin Schraeder Anna Schulte Kelby Schultz Jeremy Schuster* Gianluca Scopel Ian Seal Joel Seaser Esteban Serna* Kathryn Sharp Chance Skiles Colton Smith Thomas Smith Mikayla Somers Brennan Sorkin Isaac Spanier Jason Speed Preston Speral Samuel Sporrer Sean Spratley Gavin Stever Peter Stoller Brianna Stover Julia Studer Benjamin Suthakar Jakob Swanson* Jonathan Thielen Catherine Thompson Ryan Thompson Eric Thorne Nithin Narayanan Thulichery Peter Torzewski Adam Trebesch Benjamin Trebesch John Trieu Jackson Trumper Robert Tyynismaa Julie Uwineza Dahyron Valenzuela Heather Van Wyk Jennifer Vander Lee Samuel Venjohn Matthew Vetter Anthony Vieger Madison Walker Callie Walseth Jarrett Waters Zachary Weaver Zachary Wells Alexandrea Wenndt Ryan Werner* Kirby White Mackenzie White Derick Whited Brenton Willier Brooke Wilson* Jack Wilson Cailin Winters Sarah York Ziyang Yu Emily Zernick Jennifer Zernick *Move-In Crew Lead

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