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WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 2010 Vo l u m e 1 • I s s u e 1




“Dog the Bounty Hunter” visit draws a crowd.



LT is let go from the San Diego Chargers.

Est. 1902

www.D aily S kiff. com

DOMINO EFFECT How will they fall? 2 Faculty Faculty Senate sponsors first AllFaculty picnic.




State Reps move to ban texting and driving in all municipalities.



Baseball starts up the season with a sweep over Sam Houston.


Thursday, June 10, 2010

Money motivator in conference changes NCAA SPORTS

By Chris Blake Staff Writer

After the Big Ten and Pac-10 conferences announced they were each looking to expand to 12 teams, talk of realignment started to sprout up all over the place. TCU Athletics Director Christopher Del Conte said any rumors of the university changing conferences are premature. “I think people are growing weeds to pull; this is just the time of year where people are out looking at things and conjuring things up and this kind of took on a life of its own in the media,” Del Conte said. “It’s great water cooler conversation, but we’ve had no conversations on the athletic director side about any of that stuff.” Del Conte said the conference has not held a meeting of its athletic directors and a meeting would not take place until May. According to reports speculating realignment, Texas and Missouri are possible targets of the Big Ten, which could open a spot in“ the Big 12 for TCU. BYU and Utah are rumored to be targets of the Pac-10. Mountain West Conference Commissioner Craig Thompson told last week that he is concerned about the future of the conference. In light of the numerous reports that it would seek to expand, the Pac-10 Conference released a statement to address the rumors. “The Pac-10 will be proactive in analyzing if expansion of the membership at some point would be in the best interests of the conference,” according to the statement. “We are in the early stages of that analysis and it would be premature to speculate at this point on any future plans we might pursue.” Similarly, a Big Ten representative wrote in an e-mail that the conference had no further comment on expansion other than the statement it sent out in December. The statement was issued

after a meeting of the Big Ten Council of Presidents/Chancellors (COP/C) Dec. 6. “The COP/C believes that the timing is right for the conference to once again conduct a thorough evaluation of opDel Conte tions for conference structure and expansion. As a result, the commissioner was asked to provide recommendations for consideration by the COP/C over the next 12 to 18 months,” according to the statement. “The COP/C understands that specThompson ulation about the conference is ongoing.” The bulk of the BCS money is distributed among the six conferences that are automatic qualifiers: the ACC, Big East, Big Ten, Big 12, Pac-10 and SEC. Following the 2009 season, each school in the SEC and the Big Ten received a share of the $22.2 million per conference because the conferences had two schools each in BCS games. The schools in the other four conferences received $17.7 million to split amongst themselves. By comparison, the SEC’s television contracts with CBS and ESPN will pay the conference more than $3 billion over the 15-year life of the deal, according to Sports Illustrated. The Big Ten has a 10-year $1 billion contract with ESPN on top of the 25-year $2.8 billion deal with the conference’s own network. The Big 12 will bring in $480 million over eight years in a contract with ABC/ESPN, plus $78 million in a deal with Fox Sports Net. If the Pac-10 and the Big Ten expand, it could cause a domino effect in the Big 12 and Mountain West. Staff writer Josh Davis contributed to this report.


Picnic scheduled for Saturday By Jennifer Ivy Staff Reporter

The Faculty Senate hopes to strengthen community among staff, faculty and students with its first All-Faculty Picnic on Saturday through live music, a Faculty Senate official said. The picnic for faculty will feature Dallas celtic rock band the Killdares from 2 to 4 p.m., which all students and staff are welcome to attend, Faculty Senate Chair Art Busbey said. “Music is a good way to build community and so by inviting the staff and students to come to the band

too,” Busbey said. “It’s a way for staff, faculty and students to kind of mingle in a nonclassroom setting.” The Faculty Senate members felt there could be more interaction among faculty and opted to include students in the concert portion of the gathering, Busbey said. Bre Akers, junior strategic communication major, said she plans to attend the free concert because of the uniqueness of the band and experience. “(Celtic rock) is a musical genre that’s out of the ordinary that I think would be something to witness live,” Akers said. “Not only is TCU

making iteasy to attend but it is free as well.” The concert will be on the stadium side of Frog Alley. Chairs will not be available so attendees are encouraged to bring folding chairs and blankets to sit on. Faculty Picnic When: Noon - 2 p.m. Saturday Where: Frog Alley The Killdares Concert When: 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Saturday Where: Frog Alley Faculty are invited to the picnic. Faculty, staff and students are invited to the concert. Thursday, June 10, 2010


State may ban texting and driving “It does get complicated when you go home. You Jordan Johannsen, a junior forget that it’s illegal, business major, said that although and you catch yourself she occasionally texts while driv- texting.”

By Ashley Melnick Staff Reporter

ing, she knows when to set aside her phone. “I never text on busy roads because it’s just not worth the risk,” Johannsen said. “I can always text that person when I’m at a stoplight, so that means holding off on texting for a little — that’s no big deal.” As of late March, Washington became the 20th state to pass a ban on texting while driving. While Texas does not have such a law, the dangers associated with texting while driving are among serious topics of concern for state congressional leaders, a Texas House of Representatives staffer said. Clayton Stewart, the chief of staff for Rep. Mark Shelton, RFort Worth, said Austin legislators have already taken the initiative to pass a city ordinance outlawing texting while driving. Stewart said many residents have already contacted Shelton’s office about such legislation. TCU Police Chief Steve McGee said few students are involved in car accidents on campus, and very few, if any, are because of texting. McGee said campus police only patrol campus parking lots, which is why the department does not have any records regarding accidents caused by texting. Sgt. Alvin Allcon of the TCU Police said texting while driving on the roads is a problem. Allcon said his son damaged his car because he was texting while driving. The only cell phone regulation that is in effect in the area is the state ban outlawing the use of cell phones in school zones, Allcon

Paige Allen

Sophomore communication studies major

said. Students should be aware of the law when they are driving by the Alice Carlson Applied Learning Center, an elementary school located on West Cantey Street, Allcon said. “I really think that in the future you will see laws enacted that any use of a cell phone or any kind of electronic devices other than wireless voice command will be prohibited driving anywhere,” Allcon said. When drivers text, their collision risk is 23 times greater than when they are not texting, according to a Virginia Tech Transportation Institute study released in July 2009. The study was conducted by installing video cameras in trucks for an 18-month period.

Sherri Box, the PR and marketing manager of VTTI, said other distractions while driving were observed in trucks as well as in previous studies with other vehicles. These included drinking, attending to a child in the back seat and grooming oneself. Out of all the distractions, texting was the most dangerous, Box said. Paige Allen, a sophomore communication studies major and Austin native, said she thinks the Austin city ordinance is potentially confusing but added that the texting ban should be statewide. “It does get complicated when you go home,” Allen said. “You forget that it’s illegal, and you catch yourself texting.” Stewart said the idea of banning texting while driving in Texas is being seriously considered by lawmakers, but the creation of any potential bill would take time. “Any time you have a piece of legislation or want to pass a new law, there are certain things you have to check,” Stewart said. “(You) go through a system of accountability to make sure that you’re not leaving any gaps in the law.”



Students praised for start-ups By Kayla Mezzell Staff Reporter

Brent Skoda said he was only 20 years old when he went to the treasurer of CBS to ask for $3 million to start his business, Although Skoda did not get the funds from CBS, he raised that money by contacting other investors. Skoda, a junior general studies major, said the treasurer told him he liked the idea, but he could not give him the money because no audience for Skoda’s product had been determined. Skoda, along with senior strategic communication major Whitney Williams, was one of two students featured in an Inc. article titled “Amer-

“Going forward, I love this so much I want this to be my career.” Whitney Williams

Senior strategic communications major

ica’s Coolest College Start-ups 2010.” Inc. is a magazine designed to help entrepreneurs start, run and maintain their businesses. Lauren Folino, an intern for the magazine, said the article featured nine currently enrolled undergraduate students with start-up businesses from across the country. Featured students represented eight schools, including Harvard University, Syracuse University, the University of Texas at Austin and the University of North Carolina. Skoda said he got the inspiration to start his business after transferring to the university from Wright State University in Ohio, where he played baseball. A regular at the University Recreation Center and a familiar face at local restaurants, Skoda said many students working out at the Rec Center asked him to create customized workouts and suggest healthful options at area

restaurants. Skoda developed the site as a free service to create customized workouts and provide nutritional information to subscribers, he said. Skoda Skoda said the site’s database features nutrition facts for food at more than 605 restaurant chains and offers various options including the choice of either a male or female trainer, sports-specific Williams workouts and workouts to target specific muscle groups. He said he wanted to create a free service for students because they typically cannot afford a personal trainer. The site is also available via iPhone, so subscribers can take their workouts with them to the gym. Skoda said one of his goals was to customize the site for universities. The University of Oklahoma has more than 5,700 subscribers to their customized version of Skoda’s site, He said he is waiting for university officials to come to him, and while he would love to customize the site for the university, he is concentrating on larger schools with larger advertising audiences. Williams said her goal was to create high-quality pieces at low prices because she liked low-maintenance, versatile pieces. Since then, she said, she has sold her line in boutiques, online and through trunk shows, where she brings samples of her collection to a group and allows them to buy her pieces. Williams said she hopes to sell her product in boutiques and eventually expand to selling in department stores after graduation. “Going forward, I love this so much I want this to be my career,” Williams said.


‘Bounty Hunter’ Chapman’s visit to campus bookstore draws large crowd By Katie Vance Staff Reporter

Almost 1,000 people came to the campus bookstore Thursday night to see Duane “Dog” Chapman, star of the A&E television show “Dog the Bounty Hunter.” Chapman was signing copies of his book, “Where Mercy is Shown, Mercy is Given.” Chapman, his family and entourage arrived 45 minutes late, but that did not deter his fans and followers, who filled

the first level of the bookstore. Attendees included more Fort Worth and Tarrant County community members than TCU students. Tim Fox, from Euless, arrived two hours early and was the first in line to see Chapman. Fox said he watched “Dog the Bounty Hunter” regularly and was interested in buying his book and meeting him. According to his Web site, Chapman is known as an excon and born-again Christian. He is considered the greatest

bounty hunter in the world and has made more than 6,000 captures in his 27-year career, According to the site. He now tries to encourage the people he arrests to turn their lives around the way he did. Amelia Wenzel, a junior broadcast journalism major, said she had seen Chapman on A&E and was surprised that he would come to a “preppy” campus like TCU. “I think most students are here to make fun of him or just see a celebrity,” Wenzel

said. “I don’t think they really care about his book or the fact that he thinks what he does is Christian work.” Preston Patry, a junior political science major, said he had seen an ad for the event and was compelled to buy the book and meet Chapman. He said he was surprised by the number of people who attended and by the diversity of the turnout. Go to for video coverage of this event.


Duane “Dog” Chapman, star of the A&E reality show “Dog the Bounty Hunter” poses at a signing for his new book “Where Mercy is Shown, Mercy is given” at the TCU Barnes and Noble on Thursday.


Thursday, June 10, 2010


State should ban texting while driving


ccording to a study conducted by a Virginia Tech Transportation Institute released in 2009, peoples’ collision risks are 23 times greater when texting while driving. Talking on the phone is hazardous while driving, as is adjusting the radio station and putting on makeup, but texting — especially for the current generation — seems to be the greatest and most dangerous evil of them all. In order to further raise awareness about the dangers and consequences associated with texting while driving, Texas needs to pursue legislation that would make it illegal. Washington implemented a ban on texting while driving in late March and was the 20th state to do so. Texas needs to now follow suit. While many natives take special pride in the wide open spaces of this state, this is where the problem lies. Driving across Texas, one can cross 10 or 20 different counties, which may or may not have ordinances related to texting while driving. In order to effectively create and put into effect a law with punishable consequences concerning texting while driving, lawmakers would need to implement a law state-wide. Laws against texting and driving exist in school zones in Texas already. Now if the full affect of this restriction is to be fully enforced, such rules need to be consistent throughout the entire state. Opinion editor Andrea Bolt for the editorial board.

The Skiff View represents the collective opinion of the editorial board.

EDITORIAL BOARD Libby Davis, Editor-in-Chief Mark Bell, Associate/Opinion Editor Marshall Doig, News Editor Andrea Drusch, News Editor Kayla Mezzell, News Editor

Melanie Cruthirds, Managing Editor Madison Pelletier, Sports Editor Ashley Melnick, Web Editor Jason Pan, Web Editor Matt Coffelt, Multimedia Editor


Est. 1902

Nate Beeler is the editorial cartoonist for The Washington Examiner

Despite cold winter, warming still a concern

John Andrew Willis Last week was uncharacteristically hot. Seriously. You know what all this heat means, right? Yup, global warming is back on. That’s right. We all changed our minds about climate change in February when it got really cold in most of America. When Washington, D.C., got so much snow that IAN LINDSAY / CANWEST NEWS SERVICE via MCT

Leave it to a pundit to blame bad science on a politician.

Political satirist Colbert gestures from the stage during a taping of his show at the 2010 Winter Olympics in Whistler, British Columbia, on Feb. 17.

work on the beloved bureaucratic machine we call government was delayed, the message was clear. As Stephen Colbert pointed out on his Feb. 10 show, a week or so of cold is obviously grounds for dismissal of a few hundred years of temperature trend and related studies.

Not only do the newscasters use shots of snow accumulation as their sole evidence to discredit a theory, but they use Al Gore as a scapegoat. Leave it to a pundit to blame bad science on a politician. On one hand, I’d love to explain to Sean Hannity the irony in the fact that the varying seasonal tempera- Phone (817) 257-7428 Fax (817) 257-7133

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ture is actually consistent with many real scientists’ theories on climate change. However, I’m not sure I have the patience to react to the question, “Well, in what scene is that explained in “An Inconvenient Truth?” John Andrew Willis is a junior Spanish major from Dallas.

Staff Design Editor: Julie Susman Advertising Manager: Courtney Kimbrough Student Publications Director: Robert Bohler Business Manager: Bitsy Faulk Production Manager: Vicki Whistler Director, Schieffer School: John Lumpkin Thursday, June 10, 2010


your view What do you have to say?

Internships for experience not to provide free labor I’d like to respond to Michael Lauck’s column “Unpaid internship laws misguided.” His premise is that new regulations make business into “charitable organizations.” As a computer science major, I had two internships, one at a large company, and one at a small company. Both were paid internships. Neither company was being “charitable” as they were receiving services they paid for. The fact of the matter is that these laws prevent companies from abusing students in a down economy to get free labor. Lauck’s idea that internships are a gamble for a company is illconceived at best. Texas is a “right to hire, right to fire” state. That means a company can fire you at any time for any reason (well, almost any reason). How is it a gamble when an employer can fire someone at any second, and aren’t paying the intern in the first place? Further, saying that internships should be about starting

out at the bottom is ludicrous. Any company sending interns to get coffee or clean the bathroom is clearly abusing an intern. The entire point of an internship is to get marketable experience on the

Any company sending interns to get coffee or clean the bathroom is clearly abusing an intern. The entire point of an internship is to get marketable experience on the job so that you are more competitive in the work force. job so that you are more competitive in the work force. While janitorial tasks may have been the norm in the past, times change. Is Lauck going to argue that slavery should be legal next too just be-

cause that’s how “companies” got labor in the past? Lastly, Lauck insinuates that working for a company that treats you badly is an intern’s “personal problem.” I’d hope this man never works in human resources. This is the exact kind of argument harassers try to pass off to shame harassees into not reporting them, etc. Federal mandates are there to correct obvious, poor working conditions. Again, where would the line be drawn if laws like this did not exist? Lauck is right that laws do have negative consequences. The question is, do the benefits outweigh them? In this case, the answer is clearly yes. Thomas Guidry is a 2007 graduate in computer information science from Lafayette, La.

Have an opinion? Send us your view.


E-Trade battle hurts Lohan Seeing as Lohan is not a talking infant, this could be difficult to prove.

Paige McArdle E-Trade babies have in common? They’re both babies. The 23-year-old actress filed a $100 million lawsuit against the financial services company, claiming that an ad aired during the Super Bowl and Olympics pokes fun at her substance abuse. The ad features three talking babies, one of whom is referred to as a “milkaholic,” a crack that Lohan says was a shot at her alcoholism. In order to win the lawsuit, she would have to prove that the ad was a misappropriation, meaning that E-Trade used Lohan as an endorsement without her permission. Seeing as Lohan is not a talk-

ing infant, this could be difficult to prove. Lohan is suing for $50 million in exemplary damages and $50 million in compensatory damages, according to the New York Post. Nobody made the connection before Lohan brought it to the public’s attention by filing a mindboggling lawsuit over it. She’s digging her own grave and needs no help from E-Trade. Her lawyer claims that Lohan has the same first-name recognition as celebrities like Oprah and Madonna. By that justification, using the name “Lindsay” in any context would refer specifically to Lohan. Lindsay, it’s time to grow up and get over it. Paige McArdle is a junior news-editorial journalism and psychology major from Omaha, Neb.


Thursday, June 10, 2010 Thursday, June 10, 2010



Thursday, June 10, 2010


Purple Poll How confident are you that you will have a job after you graduate?

“I applied to 20 openings online and gotten no response. Things don’t look so good right now.”

Karen Singleton to tell us what you really think

Senior biology major Houston

“I already have a job waiting for me back home. I start the week after graduation.”

“I have applied to three universities for grad school. That is my next job.”

“I am taking the summer off and don’t plan to start looking until August!”

Jenna Clarkson

Stephen Carr

Jeff Blevins

Senior English major Beaumont

Senior economics major Richmond, VA

Senior accounting major Dallas




Sponsored by:

Sponsored by:

Sponsored by:

How to play: Spell the phrase in the grid above it, writing each unique letter only once. The correct solution will spell the complete phrase along a single continuous spelling path that moves horizontally, vertically and diagonally. Fill the grid from square to square - revisiting letters as needed to complete the spelling path in order. Each letter wil lappear only once in the grid.


Friday’s Solutions

Directions Fill in the grid so that every 3x3 box, row and column contains the digits 1 through 9 without repeating numbers. See Wednesday’s paper for sudoku and crossword solutions.

Friday’s Solution


Frog Feature

Getting to know Katie George, senior writing major. Favorite color: Emerald green What did you want to be when you were a kid? A teacher, or an astronaut (possibly both - I was very ambitious. I can't imagine why that's changed :) ).

Best childhood memory: Playing restaurant with my best friend Kelly. Our houses were separated by a short brick wall and a flowerbed, so we’d meet at the wall and make “meals” out of crushed flower petals, leaves, and dirt everyday in the summer. Of course, we lived in Pennsylvania so summers were cool and we could actually play outside without turning into lobsters or dying of heat stroke.

If you could visit any time period, what would it be and why? Ancient Egypt! No specific time period - a couple thousand years ago at least. I've always been interested in ancient cultures, and the Egyptian one is particularly fascinating to me. The tombs, the Sphinx, the Great Pyramids - I think that the people who built those monuments had to more advanced and intelligent than we give them credit for. There's so much we don't know about them, and archaeologists can only tell us so much with the remains they can find.

Go to to nominate someone for the Frog Feature.



Thursday, June 10, 2010



Frogs record 3-0 after sweep of Sam Houston State Bearkats Rachel Wilson Staff Reporter

The Frogs kicked their season off to a solid start and are now 3-0 after a weekend series against the Sam Houston State Bearkats. The No. 11 Frogs scored 31 runs on 40 hits in the series. Friday night showcased first-class pitching from ju-

niors Steven Maxwell and Trent Appleby and sophomore Eric Marshall, which led to a 4-0 victory for the Frogs. Saturday’s game debuted freshman pitcher Matt Purke, who threw in the low- to mid-90s throughout his time on the mound. Plenty of runs early on in the game helped him relax and gave the Frogs their second win 12-7.

Sunday rounded the weekend off with the first three home runs of the

whether or not we were going to hit this year,” Winkler said. “I can definitely

“The big thing was whether or not we were going to hit this year. I can definitely tell we’re going to be able to hit with anybody on this team. Kyle Winkler

Sophomore pitcher

season from junior Jerome Pena and sophomores Bryan Holaday and Matt Curry. Sophomore pitcher Kyle Winkler said the Frogs’ lineup this year does not have any give in it. “The big thing was

tell we’re going to be able to hit with anybody on this team.” Head coach Jim Schlossnagle said this weekend was not representative of the kind of team Sam Houston has, and it remains to be

seen if the Frogs will stay this strong all season. “I like our team, but we’ve got to see how we handle adversity,” he said. Freshman Josh Elander said this next week of games against Baylor and Cal State Fullerton will be a challenge, but he said he is glad to have started the season well. “It gives a lot of confidence going into next weekend where we play Cal State Fullerton, who’s always a national powerhouse,” Elander said. The Frogs will play Baylor tomorrow at 3 p.m. be-

fore heading to Cal State Fullerton for a three-day weekend series. The Cal State Titans are ranked in the top five in all four major national polls. TCU vs. Baylor When: 3 p.m. Wednesday Where: Waco, Texas Follow the game by tuning into KTCU FM 88.7 “The Choice.”

Go to for a slide show of the series. Thursday, June 10, 2010




L.T. released from Chargers contract By Bernie Wilson AP Sports Writer

SAN DIEGO (AP) — TCU alumnus LaDainian Tomlinson was released Monday by the San Diego Chargers, ending a brilliant nine-year run in which he became one of the NFL’s greatest running backs. The move had been expected for some time. Tomlinson, who turned 30 last summer, was injured early in the 2009 season and finished with 730 yards on 223 carries for an average of 3.3 yards per carry, all career lows. Tomlinson was due a $2 million bonus in early March, which all but guaranteed he would be cut loose as his role diminished on a team that thrived with a pass-happy offense. L.T. wasn’t immediately available for comment. He said after the Chargers’ playoff loss to the New York Jets that he felt he could still play for a few more seasons. Team president Dean Spanos met with Tomlinson on Monday and in-

formed him of his release. “This is a part of the business that I hate, and it’s particularly hard when you’re dealing with someone I consider a friend,” Spanos said in a statement. “Change involving great players is never easy. I respect L.T. as much or more than any player I’ve ever known. And no one appreciates his contributions to this organization more than I do. That is why this is such a difficult announcement for me to make.” Tomlinson ranks eighth on the alltime rushing list with 12,490 yards. His 138 career rushing touchdowns rank second, and his 153 total touchdowns rank third. He was the NFL’s MVP in 2006, when he set NFL single-season records with 31 touchdowns and 186 points. Tomlinson won the NFL’s rushing title in 2006 and ‘07. Coming off a 1-15 finish in 2000, the Chargers held the No. 1 pick overall in the 2001 draft. They sent that pick to the Atlanta Falcons for a package that

Olympics Update

included the fifth pick, which they used to select Tomlinson. The Falcons took Michael Vick with the top pick.


San Diego Chargers running back and TCU alumnus LaDainian Tomlinson celebrates his first-quarter touchdown against the Dallas Cowboys Dec. 13.

The U.S. furthered its lead in overall medals during the weekend bringing the total count to 24. The U.S. is followed closely by Germany, which has 21 medals to date. On Friday, the men brought in two medals in the super G (super giant slalom) event. Bode Miller clutched the silver followed by Andrew Weibrecht with the bronze. Saturday proved even more successful with medals in three different events. Shani Davis won a silver in the 1500-meter speed skating event while Apolo Ohno got the bronze in the 1000-meter. On the slopes, Lind-

sey Vonn brought home the bronze in the women’s super G. Miller earned another medal Sunday, this time a gold, in the men’s super combined.


Gold Sil-


Thursday, June 10, 2010

Men’s Tennis

TCU vs. Utah Friday at 3 p.m. Fort Worth, Texas



TCU vs. Baylor Saturday at 3 p.m. Waco, Texas

Let the



Junior Steven Maxwell pitches in TCU’s 4-0 win against Sam Houston State on Friday night. Maxwell had six strikeouts until he was relieved in the fifth inning. For coverage of last weekend’s sporting events go to MARSHALL DOIG / STAFF

Page 10 Frogs sweep Sam Houston State

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Prototype of the tabloid TCU Daily Skiff  

This is a prototype of the proposed tabloid format of the TCU Daily Skiff student newspaper.

Prototype of the tabloid TCU Daily Skiff  

This is a prototype of the proposed tabloid format of the TCU Daily Skiff student newspaper.