Week of October 29, 2019 www.usustatesman.com (435) 797-1742 TSC Room 118 Free single copy VOTING INSIDE 2019
SPORTS | Grounded
STUDENT LIFE | GAS Team
NEWS | Ghost Stories
Utah State football posts worst offensive outing in over a decade in loss to Air Force
Meet the Getaway Special Team — a group of USU students working with NASA to get a CubeSat into space
The haunted histories of USU’s sorority houses
see PAGE 3
see PAGE 4
see PAGE 2
MORE THAN JUST A DANCE
Howl 2019 expands available activities By Nichole Bresee STUDENT LIFE STAFF WRITER
Like many of her peers, Morgan Homer went to the Howl to
have a good time. But unlike most, a good time does not mean going anywhere near a dance floor; it means getting airbrush
tattoos, eating food or watching comedians perform. Unfortunately, dancing used to be all students like Homer could do at the Howl, but this year it changed.
The Howl, a massive Halloween party hosted by the USUSA
for students and community members, was held on Oct. 25
with “The Upside Down” as the theme. This year, USUSA de-
cided to increase the amount of activities available in the TSC, PHOTO COURTESY OF Madlyn Petty
Utah State’s premier Halloween party again took over the Taggart Student Center this past weekend.
Blood, sweat, and tears - the life of volunteers cleaning up after the Howl By Michaella Whitney NEWS STAFF WRITER
If the Howl is notorious for confetti, gum
and the occasional condom, why do people volunteer to clean it up?
The answer is simple: They don’t have to
pay for a ticket. They get to go to the Howl and still experience it. They get to be with friends. They also get to be involved on campus.
Some students volunteered because they
didn’t buy a ticket before tickets sold out. Sarah Price, a volunteer, said, “I wanted
to be involved in the Howl, but I was a little late buying a ticket. So I did it because a lot of my friends were doing it.”
Others did it because they felt it was
a better experience than attending as a
patron. Jenny Patino said, “I have volun-
teered before. It’s better than attending. I can tell you that you feel more clean.”
Tiffany Taggart, another volunteer, said,
“I volunteered because I feel it’s a great
way to be involved in campus activities.
It’s a good deal because you get your food, your shirt and free admission to the event
and still get to experience it all but still get
Benson said. “We just want to have people make positive memories.”
“Crazy things can happen at the Howl,
but we’ll make sure to nip it in the butt
said, “Without the volunteers, we would
Alexis Needleman said. She is also a mem-
Cy Robinson,USUSA activities director,
not be able to do it.”
Kent Harris, the Utah State University Po-
and make sure everything turns out okay,” ber of activities committee.
People were expecting to see a slew of
lice Department captain, said, “This event
different things, including drugs, inap-
each and every one of them for being here
which, according to Howl attendee Tia
couldn’t happen without them. I thank and working these events.”
Though the Howl is perhaps the big-
propriate dance moves and risky clothes, Goldsberry, is an understatement.
Taggart said, “I love to see and feel the
gest event during spooky season, those
excitement everyone has, whether it’s
making sure everyone was safe and had a
feel like they’re being really rebellious
who volunteered at the Howl focused on good time.
Sierra Benson, a lead and part of the
USUSA activities committee, said their
main objective as leads and volunteers is to “keep people safe and to have fun.”
“We don’t want anyone to come away
with a bad experience of the Howl, which
is one of the things that is hugely stressed,”
Brigham Young University students who coming or whether it’s just USU students
who are just excited to be there with their friends.”
The theme of the Howl was in homage to
the 80s, using the Netflix series “Stranger Things” to inspire the event.
“I think it’s going to attract a lot of peo-
giving students the option to play old-fashioned arcade games, go through a haunted house or try out virtual reality.
“Last year, the main attraction was the dance, and I don’t real-
ly like dances,” Homer said. “But this year, they had a bunch of new things and other options for people like me. I really liked
how interactive the new activities, like the arcade and haunted
house, were. It was a lot better experience than just watching a hypnotist.”
Cy Robinson, USUSA activities director, said one of the goals
for the Activities Committee was to make the experience better holistically for students who may not be fans of the dance, and to also make it seem like a brand-new Howl experience for students who have attended in the past.
“We want to bring people back because they’re like, ‘Oh, what
else is going to be new?’” Robinson said. “The dance is the
dance, and people love it. But the TSC has so much variabili-
ty that we want to create a better experience for all students,
regardless of whether or not they want to dance, or they want to just come and watch their friends get hypnotized.”
Even without the addition of new attractions, multiple attend-
ees like Jadine Medina and Nate Hoffman, who are USU alum-
ni, and Jessica Medina, an SUU student, said they were eager to attend the Howl for the dance alone.
“I just look forward to dancing my butt off,” Jadine Medina
said. “I think it’s so fun, and I love it.”
Robinson explained that many of the activities were designed
to be based off the “Stranger Things” inspired theme. The
arcade was a nod to the second season of “Stranger Things,” while the Aggie Ice Cream was a reference to Scoops Ahoy, which was featured in the TV show’s third season.
see “Clean Up” PAGE 5
see “Howl” PAGE 5
Women’s soccer explodes offensively to break eight-game winless streak By Sydney Kidd SPORTS STAFF WRITER
After recording 17 shots and zero goals in
Friday’s 1-0 loss to Air Force Academy, the Utah
State University women’s soccer team was looking to get the bad taste out of its mouth.
Sunday’s match against Colorado College
proved to be exactly what the Aggies needed. The team exploded to go 3-0 over the Tigers,
scoring the same amount of goals in 90 minutes
as they had in the past seven matches combined. “You just gotta have faith — and once one falls
they all fall,” head coach Heather Cairns said.
According to Cairns, the previous lack of goals
by the team had resulted in a hit to her players’ momentum and confidence.
After Air Force scored early in Friday’s match,
the team battled back by outshooting their op-
ponents and having over twice as many corner kicks. But the Aggies still came up short.
“You just got to score the first goal of the match
at some point,” Cairns said. “That gives you a lot more spring in your step and you’re not chasing the game.”
On Sunday, the Aggies were finally able to
come out and get that first goal.
The goal came in the 17th minute off the foot
of junior defender Imelda Williams. Williams got the ball off a pass from junior midfielder Amber Marshall and knocked it into the lower right corner of the net.
Williams’ goal came after a frustrating Friday
where she missed several opportunities to score by mere inches. This included a shot on goal in
the 58th minute which was barely tipped out by the goalkeeper’s fingertips.
“The reason why I keep going is because I just
want to keep playing harder for my teammates,” she said. “Instead of just getting down, thinking... I’m going to get the next one.”
Junior midfielder Kami Warner netted the
second goal of Sunday’s match just 18 seconds into the second half. The midfielder shot the
ball from outside the arc of the penalty box and into the top of the net. Warner’s goal set a new record for the fastest second half goal in Utah State history.
By continuing to feed off that momentum, se-
nior forward Alecia Robinson was able to record the final goal of the match in the 50th minute
of play. Robinson worked her way through the Tiger’s converging defense and shot the ball
past a diving goalkeeper and into the lower left
Utah State junior Ashley Cardozo takes a corner kick earlier this season against San Diego State.
corner of the net.
In total, Utah State had 12 shots with six on
frame. Colorado College ended the match with
PHOTO BY Samuel Woubshet
streak suffered by the team and marks its second conference win of the season.
Utah State will return to Chuck and Gloria Bell
9 shots. All six of the Tiger’s shots on goal were
Field on Friday to take on Boise State in the Ag-
The match was Walton’s fifth clean sheet of the
is scheduled for 3 PM.
saved by freshman goalkeeper Diera Walton. season.
The victory also ended the eight-match winless
gies’ final match of the 2019 season. Game time
WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
HOUSES ON HAUNTED HILL The ghostly myths claimed by two USU sorority houses
PHOTOS BY Iaian Schields
Alpha Chi Omega Sorority (left) and Kappa Delta Sorority (right) at Utah State University both share stories of ghosts of people who died in their houses haunting the houses. By Karcin Harris
NEWS STAFF WRITER Daria Griffith joined the Kappa Delta Sorority
while attending Utah State University. She was
excited to move into the sorority house in her junior year.
What she wasn’t anticipating was being as-
signed to live in the former room of the resident ghost, Patty.
Griffith, now an Alumnus member of Kappa
Delta, said Patty was a student at USU in the
1970s who died either by suicide or from a car accident.
Griffith had her very first encounter with Patty
right after she moved into Patty’s old bedroom.
“The very first night, I was moving stuff in and
getting things organized,” she said. “I would go
back and forth between the bathroom and our
bedroom, just moving things. When I was about
take care of everyone and make sure everyone’s
I walked over to the door and it just shut. It
that I noticed was every time someone had an
to go out of the bedroom and into the bathroom, slammed in my face.”
Griffith said she looked around for other people
or an open window to explain the door slam-
“The ghost is harmless and just likes to mess
doing their homework,” she said. “Something
with people,” she said. “His name is Lester.”
instance where Patty was involved, someone
dated an Alpha Chi Omega member. When thei member broke up with him, he hung himself ins
was doing something they weren’t supposed to. us.”
the boiler room in the basement of the house. t “Lester still hangs out in the basement,” Still-p
to go to bed.”
her presence, including glasses of water falling
tions being knocked over or falling off the walls
school year. Griffith said that first encounter was
that shouldn’t have been and pictures of Patty’s
and sometimes hearing footsteps when no onei is around.”
room, they get “instant chills” and she has felt
ming and found nothing.
Griffith felt the slamming was a “cue from Patty The door slamming continued throughout the
“the most significant thing” for her belief in Patty and noted that “none of the other doors in the hallway would do that.”
As she stayed at the Kappa Delta house, Griffith
began to feel that Patty was not a vengeful ghost out to torture anyone.
“Now she’s kinda the old grandma that tries to
That’s what makes me say she’s looking out for
Stillings said Lester was a USU student that
Griffith mentioned other ways Patty showed
to the floor for no reason, doors being locked
name on the wall vanishing from the camera’s The Kappa Delta house is not the only sorority
house said to be haunted by a ghost.
Liz Stillings, a USU student, is a member of Al-
pha Chi Omega, and she said the ghost at their house is friendly as well.
ings said. “Lots of girls report things like decora-n
Stillings said when anyone goes into the boilerw
Lester walking behind her in the basement.
h Stillings said everyone in the house feels Lestera
respects everyone as long as they respect him.
USU may lose access to ride share program By Josh Wilkinson NEWS SENIOR WRITER
Students at Utah State University may soon
have one less option for transportation.
On Dec. 15, USU will lose its subscription to
Zimride, a student ridesharing program, un-
less the program coordinators at USU successfully raise the remaining $2,500 required for
renewing USU’s subscription for another year. Meg McCarthy and Alexi Lamm, USU Sus-
tainable Transportation Coordinator and USU Sustainability Coordinator respectively, are
trying to raise these remaining funds. On Oct. 22, McCarthy and Lamm met with the Utah
State University Student Association Executive Council to ask for help in raising the remaining amount of money.
“We’re here today because we are in danger
of losing [Zimride], and you guys are our last option,” McCarthy said during the meeting.
“We’re coming to you guys to ask if you will fund this program for half of what it costs.”
According to Lamm, USU has provided access
service through USU.
Traditionally, the $6,000 subscription fee has
been paid by the USU sustainability carbon
offset fund, which is comprised of donations
from USU faculty and staff through an option-
al donation on faculty transportation authori-
zation and reimbursement forms.
However, McCarthy said the travel forms
have recently changed, making it more diffi-
“We can cover $3,000 of it through the
donation fund that is coming through staff or faculty, but we don’t have the other $3,000
to be able to cover the cost of this,” McCarthy said at the meeting.
Several days after the meeting with the Ex-
ecutive Council, Zimride offered to renew the
subscription at a discounted rate for USU, lowering the yearly subscription price to $5000,
Zimride through USU have to use a university
services offered by Zimride, including a fully
to access the service.
Lamm said the subscription fee pays for
contained database system, statistics the pro-
identification number, or the USU A-Number,
“There’s a record of who took the ride, when
gram shares with the University, website main-
they took the ride,” McCarthy said. “If any-
with other travelers.
ity built into the system.”
tenance and a program that links students up
McCarthy also said using Zimride is a signifi-
cantly safer option than services such as Uber
or Lift. According to McCarthy, people who use
thing bad were to happen, there’s accountabilMcCarthy and Lamm also said Zimride is at a see “Zimride” PAGE 5
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2015, a total of 9,030 users have used the
money as they have in the past to the fund.
to Zimride free to students since 2015. Since
cult for faculty and staff to contribute as much
FREE AND CONFIDENTIAL
9WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
Exploring the final frontier Getaway Special Team making a comeback
@shelby4pres Today I had brunch with Noelle Cockett and all of my Aggie dreams came true
Few projects left Earth’s atmosphere and
I feel bad for all the people I saw today on campus in their winter coats, boots and hats. Seriously, a bunch of peeps in full out winter gear. I mean what are they gonna do when winter actually gets here? They’re gonna be human popsicles. @USUAggies #AggiesAllTheWay
faded in and out at USU.
s Utah State University’s Getaway Special Team is working towards their goal of sending a CubeSat into space while also developing students from all majors. By Kortni Wells STUDENT LIFE STAFF WRITER
A 10-centimeter tall cube will soon make
eits way through the galaxies of time and nspace. An inflatable arm, used to control
the satellite, will then be used to carry a -payload of food and water up to the Inter-
-national Space Station.
From there an astronaut will send it out einto the void of space to start its orbit. There, it will gather data that engineers
rwill use as inspiration for future projects.
A slight amount of air in lower orbit will
hopefully stabilize the arm of the satellite,
and like a long tail, will stop it from a con-
tinuous spin. This stabilization will help the
satellite fly like an arrow.
“The hope,” said USU Getaway Special
Team member and electrical team lead
Nik Clark, “is that the arm of the satellite,
where the payload is, will become a rigid
structure when exposed to UV light.”
According to Clark, NASA is interested in
knowing if things can be inflated in space,
making for a more lightweight and compact
“It also means you can pack things into a
small size that later expands into a bigger
size,” Clark said.
But none of this is guaranteed. Although
Utah State University has been putting
engineering experiments into space for
four decades, a shift in NASA program-
ming led to a period of scientific stagnation. The NASA program that was known as
Getaway Special once allowed university payloads relatively cheap access to orbit.
A team at Utah State University, aimed at
taking advantage of the program, started small with one payload on one shuttle.
The cost was $15,000 and funded by Gil-
bert Moore, a former USU faculty member
PHOTO COURTESY OF Jack Danos
At least 11 payloads, with three to six ex-
periments on each, were flown during the NASA GAS program.
Then, NASA terminated the GAS program.
USU’s GAS team entered stagnation and
The stars still wait. The future is watching. Now, with a renewed partnership with
who donated the first payload allotment. As
NASA and 40 years after the initial pay-
team, at USU was born.
orbit, and team members are committed to
a result, the Getaway Special team, or GAS Jan Sojka was there from the beginning.
At the time, he was a postdoctoral fellow,
interested in creating a three-dimensional
load, Utah State has another opportunity at building a legacy that fellow Aggies will be proud of for years to come.
Six years ago, past students submitted a
model of the Earth’s upper atmosphere,
proposal to NASA’s CubeSat Launch Initia-
This model was used to predict the en-
way for the return of USU’s GAS team, but
known as the Ionosphere.
vironment where the space shuttle, space
station and many satellites circulated the Earth.
For his Ph.D. research, he launched three-
stage sounding rockets into the northern lights.
Though emotions ran quite high in those
launches, he felt the most rewarding feel-
tive. The space agency’s approval paved the
Chaz Cornwall, the GAS team coordina-
tor, said, while the team’s primary focus has been to produce something functional that gets to space, the projected end result is more than that.
“We’ve been told this project should be
the USU GAS team.
that we can do this,” Cornwall said.
prove those people wrong, and show them
This past summer, Sojka felt the team was
Sojka thought as he watched his project
making little progress with its CubeSat,
pride that I was associated with a student
But skepticism and other obstacles weren’t
come to life in the sky. “It was a sense of payload on board the shuttle. My payload.”
@USUAggies @USUAdmissions there is no prettier campus in all the land.
to get its experiments back into space.
abandoned, but really, a big part of this is to
“I sure am pleased to be a rocket scientist,”
there was still a long way to go if USU was
ings came from launching something he built on the space shuttle with students on
some say that there is a live raccoon in the field house
working in a methodical, constructive way. see “GAS” PAGE 6
Movie Review: 1978’s “Halloween” By Scott Froehlich STUDENT LIFE CONTRIBUTOR
Horror movies are in high demand during Oc-
tober, especially on Halloween. We all know the
blueprint for what makes a “good” horror movie: blood, gore, the occult, promiscuous teenagers and a killer with an insatiable bloodlust.
No other category of these films captures those
elements as well as slasher movies and 1978’s “Halloween” has been attributed as the pioneer of the genre.
The movie takes place in the fictional town of
Haddonfield, Illinois, and begins with a 6-yearold boy, Michael Myers, killing his older sister in
1963. After being institutionalized for 15 years, Myers escapes and returns to his hometown to
track down his younger sister, Laurie Strode,
played by Jamie Lee Curtis. What commences is the methodical stalking of Strode and her friends, with the backdrop of Halloween as an anniversary of Myers killing his other sister.
In pursuit of Strode, the Shape, as Myers was
referred to in the script, slaughters his sister’s friends. Also featured in the movie is Dr. Sam Loomis, who was Myers’ psychiatrist while he was in the mental hospital and acts as the uncom-
missioned bounty hunter attempting to return his
patient to the institution. His character provides in-
sight into Myers’ motives, or lack thereof, and fills
the audience in on how disturbed
murderer truly is.
To him, Myers is more
of an evil entity than he
is a human being. One of the most chilling scenes in the movie has Loomis describing his first impressions of the troubled 6-year-old.
Now, the plot of the film is straightforward and
sounds that accentuate the jump scares and lead
“I met him 15 years ago,” Loomis says. “I was
recognizable as a common theme in horror. It is
science, no understanding in even the most rudi-
ever, that makes this a classic. The movie is rife
flection of the overall production of “Halloween.”
old child with this blank, pale, emotionless face
The audience members are teased with suspense
rest of his crew had to be creative with what little
told there was nothing left. No reason, no con-
the execution of the acting and directing, how-
mentary sense of life or death. I met this 6-year-
with long pauses and eerie moments of silence.
and the blackest eyes. The Devil’s eyes.”
then caught off guard when the action finally
The movie’s climax sees Myers track down and
chase his sister in the ultimate game of cat and
An underrated aspect of “Halloween” is its
mouse. Instead of playing the damsel in distress,
soundtrack. Director John Carpenter composed
Strode asks if the man attacking her was “the
of only four notes played on a synthesizer. The
matter of fact, it was.”
long periods of silence with shrieking, unpleasant
Strode holds her own. At one point in the film,
the score himself, with the title track consisting
Boogeyman.” Loomis simply responds with, “As a
music acts as a pulse for the film, breaking the
the audience down dark halls of the unknown.
The minimalist nature of the soundtrack is a re-
On a budget of only $325,000, Carpenter and the
they had to work with. Because the movie was
filmed in California during the spring, not Illinois
in the fall, the crew had to spray paint leaves to
give the appearance of fall to the warm Southern
California neighborhood. Even the mask worn
by Michael Myers was just a $1.98 Captain Kirk mask painted white.
WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
Utah State has worst offensive performance since 2008 By Jason Walker SENIOR SPORTS WRITER
In a physical sense, Utah State traveled to
Colorado Springs to face Air Force in a clash
of Mountain West division rivals. Mentally, the Aggies did not make an appearance on the
gridiron all night as they lost their first conference game of the season 31-7.
From the opening kick to the final whistle,
the Falcons dominated just about every facet of the game, a fact attested to by USU head coach Gary Andersen after the game.
“We got beat by the better team, no question
about it,” Andersen said in a postgame inter-
view on 92.3 KBLU Logan LP and 97.5/1280
The Zone. “Air Force pretty much dominated both sides of the football game.”
On offense, AFA (6-2, 4-1) ran for 285 yards
in the first half alone. By the end of the night, the Aggies (4-3, 3-1) allowed 448 rushing
yards, their worst defensive performance in
that category since at least 2000 according to College Football Reference.
“Tonight they just got the best of us,” Aggies
defensive back Shaq Bond said postgame.
“They schemed against us very good. They did some things we didn’t see on film a lot. They
added in some new stuff we hadn’t seen. But we adjusted well but at the same time, they
PHOTO BY AP Photo/David Zalubowski Air Force fullback Taven Birdow falls into the end zone to score a touchdown as Utah State cornerback Cameron Haney attempts to make a tackle in the second half of Saturday’s game at the Air Force Academy.
Predictably, holding on to the ball for a paltry
“We’ve got to find a way to get some things
foregone as Air Force ran the ball eight times
got the best of us.”
14 minutes and running 36 plays — the lowest
going offensively,” Andersen said. “And until
allowed Air Force to enjoy a 45:43 to 14:17
at least 2000 per College Football Reference —
win football games.”
put Utah State down 24-7. The response to
ran just 36 plays to the Falcons’ 84. Being out
offensive performance. They gained just 128
decrepit during the troubling stretch. Jordan
15-yard drive. In the fourth quarter, the last
few favors for a defense already struggling to
beatdown at the hands of the University of
averaging 334.3 yards per game with a 68.2
That complete domination on the ground
play total in a single game for Utah State since
advantage in time of possession. Utah State
led to, or was a product of, the Aggies’ woeful
on the field for such a long period of time did
yards on offense, the fewest since a 58-10
stop the run.
Utah in 2008 (116 on that day).
little bit,” Bond said. “Not going to say a lot
theme in Aggieland for several games now.
was tough being out there a lot. “
offense consistently failed to string together
“Yea, I could say we started to wear down a
because we still played until the finish but it
The offensive ineptitude has been a running
Against Colorado State, LSU and Nevada, the offensive drives.
we do that, it’s going to be awfully tough to The passing game has been particularly
Love, began the season on a furious pace,
completion percentage in his first three games.
In the four following games, Love has completed 60 percent of his passes in a game just once (60.8 vs AFA on Saturday) and has thrown for more than 200 yards once (204 vs CSU). All
told, Love’s numbers since Sept. 22 come out
The touchdown drive early in the second half
that situation by the Aggies was a five-play,
chance to forge a comeback, USU held the ball for all of 46 seconds prior to the team’s final drive of the game that started with 2:48 left on the game clock.
“To beat these guys…all three phases have
got to contribute in a very positive way. That didn’t take place,
Andersen said. “You’ve got to be in there in
to 154.3 yards per game, a 50.4 completion
the possession battle.”
“is not acceptable for anybody” on the staff or
in the first half and went into the break
large amount of blame upon himself and the
percentage and a 4-6 touchdown to intercepThough Utah State managed just 44 yards
down 17-0, coming out of the locker room, the team showed life. The offense took the
Andersen added that Saturday’s performance
among those on the field. But he did place a coaches.
“When it doesn’t happen on the field you’ve
second-half kickoff and drove 75 yards in nine
got to look at us as coaches,” Andersen said.
between Jordan Love and Siaosi Mariner.
put it right back on us and say we need to be
plays, capped off by a 27-yard TD connection Additionally, the defense held Air Force to its
shortest drive of the game, six plays for seven yards, forcing the first Falcons punt of the
“You can’t blame it on the kids you have to
able to do a better job of coaching, better job adjusting to whatever it may be.”
The loss drops Utah State to fourth in the
Mountain division of the MW standings. Wyo-
game on either side of the ball from then on.
1, 3-0) all stand above the Aggies. Next week,
That would be the only bright spot of the Air Force’s punt was downed on the one-
yard line of Utah State. One three-and-out
later and the Aggies had to punt into a heavy
wind, handing the ball to the Falcons with just PHOTO BY AP Photo/David Zalubowski Utah State head coach Gary Andersen looks on in the first half of the team’s game against Air Force Saturday, Oct. 26, 2019, at Air Force Academy, Colo. The Aggies had the wost offensive performance since 2008 against Utah on the night.
to gain each of those 41 yards.
41 yards of turf between them and the end
zone. The conclusion to that drive was almost
ming (6-2, 3-1), Air Force and Boise State (6USU will host in-state and non-conference rival BYU. The Cougars are one bye week
removed from beating Boise State at home. Email: email@example.com @thejwalk67
9WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
PAGE 5 “They did an excellent job,” Sojka said. “The
but is focused on providing opportunities for sub-
Members like Jack Danos, the mechanical team
“Because of the chances that people before us
am gave the team a year before he pulls the plug.”
took, I have this great opportunity, and I’d like to
cancelled our mission,” Danos said. “We’re now
at the point where assuming we put in the work
has been revived through the passion and deter-
ing or non-engineering backgrounds.
“It started out super frustrating because it felt
like whenever we met a barrier, people were tell-
ing us we shouldn’t be doing this, but we’ve had
from what they had worked so hard to achieve.
Tests failed. Experiments and trials didn’t work.
GAS had little direct contact with NASA in the
“Howl” FROM PAGE 1 The Activities Committee
works together for months to
ference held at USU.
Sojka said he challenged the team in the 40
hours before Higginbotham arrived to “get their act together.”
sure everyone is having a fun
launch date will be set.
checked off by NASA, the GAS team has reason
deliver, the current team found success.
“I find that the team I have now, I think, will be
able to pull it off,” Sojka said.
Caleb Smith, the GAS communications team
lead, explained that most of the teams before
them had space projects that usually fell apart right at the PDR stage.
“It’s a really cool project very few people get a
ideas. Committee members
they’re safe,” she said. “If I
time, but mostly making sure
then vote on their top three.
see something going on, I’m
oping decoration ideas and
help out. I don’t want anyone
“We really wanted to nail
Along with being the largest
going to be an upstander and to get hurt.”
Halloween party in Utah, the
PHOTO COURTESTY OF Madlyn Petty Several Howl attendees came in a costume including a live snake.
by having University Police
as well as Logan City Police there, and all of our volun-
we’re more likely to be able to get there.”
The Howl, as the activities
teers get trained to handle
committee explained, is held
for students to escape the
excited for this event.”
it every year. Students are
tempted to keep the Howl
to the Howl in her four years
alcohol and drugs are forbid-
capacity for the event and the
she wishes there was more
police officers and Logan City
non-dance events being held
keep students safe.
tickets and they wouldn’t cap
Howl saying ‘Wow, that was
Howl, a Timely Warning
be way to many people in
“I want people to say they felt
“I’m not a big fan of dances
or crowds of people, but hear-
dangerous nights on camassault reports following
encouraged to stay in groups, den, and multiple campus
officers are on duty trying to The morning following the
Notice was sent to students
ing about the new activities
stating that three sexual as-
said. “I had no idea about it
of the Howl, and that police
and told me about it, and I
Students are encouraged to
more aware of what they
if they have any information
makes it more appealing,” she until my roommate came back
saults were reported the night were already investigating.
wish they just made everyone
reach out to the USU Police
were doing this year.”
about these crimes.
Katie Petersen, an activities
committee member, moni-
“No undergraduate-led team has put a CubeSat
into space from USU,” Cornwall said. “We’re here to make history.”
“Zimride” FROM PAGE 3
pus, with record-high sexual
promotion about the extra
space in 2020 or 2021.
have a party,” Robinson said.
at Utah State, and she said
deadlines, a CubeSat from USU is headed for
the right track. We just have to keep pushing.”
because, if you don’t have
Shay Schwab has never been
Assuming the team meets its current goals and
chance to do,” Smith said. “We’re definitely on
Howl is also one of the most
“We wanted to make people
to celebrate. Where teams of the past failed to
“I’m in charge of just making
by compiling a master list of
students attend, you don’t
With a year left to go and preliminary reviews
Student Lounge arcade and
a theme, which is decided
down the promotion this year
workforce, not just learning it in the classroom.”
consisted of the International
real-life experience because I’m actually doing
area of the TSC, which mainly
From there, they begin devel-
“I’ve learned a lot more practical skills than I
tored the “Starcourt Mall”
plan and create the Howl. The process starts with developing
she has participated in while in college.
some of the same things I will be doing in the
Sojka is now confident in the team’s ability to
Launch Initiative during the Small Satellite Con-
GAS team to be one of the most fulfilling things
With their preliminary design review, or PDR,
its critical design review, or CDR, where the
enough to stop a determined group of engineers
Emma Hind, a communications major, found the
have in class,” Hind said. “It’s given me a lot of
behind them, the team is making strides towards
ginbotham, the director for the NASA CubeSat
bers from any major, regardless of their engineer-
so much success and enthusiasm that we are fi-
nally breaking down those barriers,” Nelson said.
“GAS” FROM PAGE 3
The team of 20 members is growing slowly but
steadily. GAS continues to welcome new mem-
mination of its members.
preliminary process, except a visit from Scott Hig-
be able to continue that for future generations,”
we’re going to fly this thing to space.”
Alex Nelson, the chief engineer, said the team
PHOTO COURTESY OF Jack Danos
sequent cohorts of students to do the same.
lead, entered the project at a time of uncertainty.
“We had several things that could have basically
One of the goals of USU’s Getaway Special Team is to determine if objects can be inflated in space.
GAS is not just about putting things into space,
demonstration worked perfectly, and Higginboth-
“We try our best to make
the Howl as safe as possible
situations and be upstanders,” Another way they’ve at-
safe is by creating a stricter
dance, now only selling 5,500 tickets.
“We used to cap it at 7,000
the dance, so there would
the field house and it would get sketchy,” Robinson said.
“Since we’ve scaled back the
amount of people allowed at the Howl, it’s become a lot safer of an event. It allows
our volunteers to have a better way to view the situation and it disperses the people,
so if there’s a situation in the
middle of a cluster of people,
in hopes of creating a space
stressful college environment, have a good time, bond with their friends and meet new
people, and they hope they
achieved that for as many students as possible this year. “I hope people leave the
so much fun,’” Robinson said. safe, they enjoyed the activities and dance, and that it
was a positive experience and
worth their time. That’s really what I hope for this year, and
I think we can accomplish it.” —nichole.bresee@aggiemail.
significantly lower cost than similar services like Uber or Lift, as students and faculty would be carpooling with a
need to go. This means that
passengers who need to get to areas outside of the Wasatch
front may have a harder time finding transportation.
“Because not everybody uses
driver or passenger already
it, trips that aren’t along the
need to go.
trickier,” McCarthy said. “But
headed in the direction they “It’s different than Uber or
Lift because the person driv-
ing is somebody who is taking a trip, and they’re willing to
share the extra seats in their car,” Lamm said.
According to Lamm, prices
are determined by the driver
of the vehicle and are usually in the $10-$15 range, as
opposed to the higher costs of other ridesharing services.
“Uber or Lift would be like
$100 from Logan to Salt
Lake,” McCarthy said. “Man, when I was a student, I did not have $100 to spare.”
However, Zimride does have
some drawbacks. According
Wasatch front are a little bit
it does allow a lot of students
a ride when they don’t have it
or a way to justify a trip when maybe they wouldn’t otherwise be able to do it.”
USUSA President Sami
Ahmed said during the meet-
ing that the executive council would discuss whether or
not USUSA would help fund USU’s Zimride subscription.
USU will have to inform Zim-
ride of their decision to renew or cancel their subscription by Nov. 13. If the subscription is
canceled, students and faculty can still use Zimride by up until Dec. 15.
to Lamm and McCarthy, destinations are determined by
where the drivers are headed, not by where the passengers
F o r i n f o r m a t i o n e m a i l d e b b i e @ s k i t h e b e a v. c o m o r c a l l 4 3 5 - 7 5 3 - 0 9 2 1
THE BEAVER MOUNTAIN SNOWSPORTS SCHOOL IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR
P A R T- T I M E I N S T R U C T O R S I N SKIING AND SNOWBOARDING F U L L - T I M E A N D P A R T- T I M E OFFICE ASSISTANTS
A P P L I C AT I O N F O R M S C A N B E O B TA I N E D AT W W W. S K I T H E B E AV. C O M O R AT T H E BEAVER MOUNTAIN OFFICE PHOTO COURTESTY OF Madlyn Petty Activities at the Howl expanded this year to include arcade games, a haunted house, and virtual reality experiences.
“Clean Up” FROM PAGE 1 ple. I think it’s a popular theme to have picked, so i think that’s awesome,” Daria Griffith, a volunteer, said.
Benson said the process was
simple to pick a theme. The activities committee went
through about 80 to 90 dif-
not too far gone. I like it, too,
it down until an anonymous
creepy, so it goes along with
ferent themes and narrowed majority vote chose “Stranger Things.”
Brynne Shoemaker, a lead,
said, “I think it’s really fun. I love that it’s a good time to
have this theme, too, because
season four just came out. It’s
P L E A S E S U B M I T A N A P P L I C AT I O N AT T H E B E A V E R M O U N T A I N O F F I C E 1351 E 700 N, LOGAN, UT 84321 OT EMAIL IT TO DEBBIE@SKITHEBEAV.COM
because it’s kind of eerie and the theme of Halloween.”
“I’ve always heard that going
to Howl is one experience, and volunteering is a totally dif-
ferent experience. From what I’ve heard, it’s more fun and better,” Benson said.
W W W . S K I T H E B E AV . C O M
WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
USU set to host Mountain West cross country championships
Utah State is set to host the MW cross country championships on Saturday, with both the men’s and women’s squads putting together strong seasons and looking to compete for a conference title. By Dalton Renshaw SPORTS CONTENT MANAGER
For the first time in program history, Logan, Utah will be host to
the Mountain West Championships Friday, Nov. 1.
Coming to Logan will be two of the top 30 men’s programs in the
nation and four of the top 40, including Utah State, who is cur-
rently ranked 22. Boise State is the only team from the Mountain West ahead of the Aggies in the rankings at 18. The women are
equally as accomplished this season, if not more, with three of the top 15 teams in the nation hailing from the Mountain West.
The Aggies have been one of the most consistent programs in the
conference this season and will be able to show off their talents
in front of the home crowd. In addition to being ranked in the top 25, the men’s program has won four of six competitions it’s been
invited to and come second in another. The Utah State women
women’s 5k. Although cross country can be an individual sport,
tain West player of the week awards.
and it’s something the Aggies excel at.
have won four competitions as well and have received two MounThis past weekend, both the men and women won the Utah
Open held in Salt Lake City and had some standout individual performances.
“It was good to get the team win for both the men and the wom-
en,” said third-year USU head coach Artie Gulden. “The women’s race spread out a little bit more than we thought it would early
teamwork is one of the biggest ways to succeed and earn a win, “For the guys, we packed up well and worked together,” Gulden
said. “We had a group of five together for probably at least half the race, which was good to see them work together. Like the
ladies, they worked the latter part of the race and pulled away from Utah Valley.”
Utah State’s men’s and women’s cross country teams will be
on, but our ladies did a good job of staying patient and working
back in action this weekend, as they host the Mountain West
mile, which was good. A lot of our ladies ran tough, and some of
Dona Reeder Cross Country Course. The men’s 7-kilometer race
the latter part of the race. We made up a lot of ground the last them ran by far their best races in Utah State uniforms.”
Utah State sophomore Devin Pancake finished first in the men’s
6k race, while sophomore Leann Larkin finished second in the
Conference Cross Country Championship on at the Steve and
will begin at 10 a.m., followed by the women’s 5-kilometer race at 10:45 a.m.
KOCH SCHOLARS PROGRAM The Koch Scholars Program (KSP) is a semester-long paid reading group designed to engage undergraduate students in meaningful discussions. Participants will receive $1,000.
• Meetings are held on Tuesdays at 5:00 pm; dinner is provided • Participants are given 15 books • Students join discussions online and in person • Students of any academic background are welcome to apply Apply online before November 1st Find out more at www.growthopportunity.org/student/koch-scholars
9WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
Select the candidate or write-in who you think is best! Must vote for a minimum three categories to be counted.
ON-CAMPUS FOOD SPORTING GOODS
DATE NIGHT SPOT
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Delta
Bring completed ballot to TSC 118 or go to usustatesman.com/best-of-logan
WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
GRAPHIC BY Keith Wilson
Office Debates: Candy Corn How does the classic Halloween treat measure up against the Kit Kats and Reeses of the world?
While I can’t match the overall
intensity some of my coworkers seem to possess in alarm-
ing quantities *cough, Daniel, cough.* I feel it is my job as the
opinion manager at the States-
man to push back on the tide of bitter libel and voice some
much needed support for a de-
lightful, colorful snack that is as synonymous with Halloween as
LOVE would be that of the sweetest
HATE Candy corn is not just a treat.
ambrosia that is candy corn.
It’s an experience, and one I en-
memories are associated with
So many wonderful childhood
that unique taste and singular
joy having each year on October
To hate candy corn is to hate
texture. And everytime some-
your own taste buds, as they’re
flooded with a sense of grati-
eating equation. To blame an
body eats the candy, they are tude for the immense privilege of simply partaking.
And not content being limit-
clearly the things at fault in this innocent sweet for your own shortcomings is a tragedy.
I hope all those who disagree
Santa is with Christmas. And
ed to pleasing just one human
with me here at the Statesman
to write in a manner of cheer
mixture of orange, yellow and
obviously never experienced
so, in that festive spirit, I choose
and goodwill, rather than angst and terrible bitterness.
If Halloween had a taste, it
sense, candy corn is also a vivid
white, catching and pleasing
the eye for all who gaze on its
get the help they need. They’ve
true happiness, and I pity them. -- Daedan Olander, opinion con-
Candy corn is to candy what
We don't talk about it as if it
to walk this earth, but how can
cream. No one thinks "wow,
So why should candy corn
sugar crystals during spooky
vanilla ice cream is to ice
you know what my life is missing, vanilla ice cream." But we gladly eat it when it's offered.
just killed our first born child. receive the same treatment?
No one is proclaiming candy
corn is the best piece of candy
you say no to a bowl of colored season?
-- Alison Berg, news content manager
Candy corn is an absolute
“An hour ago a giant fireball
eral pieces of candy corn and
it was far preferable to spend-
abomination. No one eats sev-
thinks, “That was a pleasant experience.” A worse candy
has never graced my palate. It is a depressing and lachry-
I’m sure the creators of this
were melted and made into an
hell is paved with good inten-
would be put to better use if it adhesive to fix the leaky pipe
under the kitchen sink. Fun
fact: when Ron Swanson from
Parks and Recreations said, Candy corn has never — and
WILL never — be the pre-
ferred candy of Halloween.
Unless of course you’re ask-
ing your local dentist what he gives away to his patients to
ensure your cavity comes with a little side of unhappiness.
USA Today recently released
all be in more support of it!
a poll of the most-favored
Yeah it may be pure sugar, have
cific candy! I think we should
Reese’s taking 36% of the
-- Savannah Knapp, Graphic
he was actually talking about
a chalky aftertaste, and cause
cavities BUT it’s a holiday spe-
ing another second with you,”
mose globule of plastic which
Despite what my colleagues
say candy corn is not that bad!
consumed my entire face and
candies in America, with
meant well, but the road to
D E D h creating the culinary equiva-s lent of Satan’s feces? CandyP H corn is a conspiracy, designedT solely to rob us of the joy de-D O rived from actual candy. GiveT me literally any other candyV T instead. Give me a swift kickC in the mouth. Force-feed me aC
bag of sawdust. Just keep yourB
vote. Somehow, candy corn
nasty-ass candy corn away M from me. P -- Daniel Hansen, managingB s editor a t m c B jelly beans, the makers were B
vote, proving that six percent
of earwax, rotten egg, vomit,
tions. Then again, I’m not sure they ever had good intentions. How else could you set out
to make a candy and end up
came in fifth with 6% of the
of Americans had to deal with the horrific experience of
candy corn lobbyists breaking into their homes and forcing them at gunpoint to reply to
the over-the-phone survey in
candy corn’s favor. When Jelly
Belly was perfecting the Harry Potter themed Bertie Bott’s
tempted to replace the likes
P M from the flavors with candy R corn because it’s essentially i w the same experience for those l unlucky enough to have the b i taste touch their palates. 4 -- Dalton Renshaw, sports M content manager D C I dirt, earthworm and booger
Have an opinion you’d like to share? Email your letter to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Letters to the editor
Letters must not contain personal attacks or other inappropriate language and should be limited to 400 words or less. Anonymous letters will also not be published; please include your name and a phone number or email address (neither of which will be published). Letters received by The Utah Statesman will be published online at www.usustatesman.com, as well as in the print issue of the Statesman, depending on space.
$ T F 3 a I M p a D s m 6 S S c G w c $ 1 o M G 1 s F t S V $
9WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
5 9 4 8 3 1 9 6 2 2 3
9 6 2 5 8 4 2 9 3 7
TO PLAY: Complete the grid so that every row, column and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 to 9. There is no guessing or math involved, just use logic to solve.
1 9 6 2 SOLUTION FOR : 10/22/2019
Student-run newspaper for Utah State University since 1902. Reporting online 24/7. Printed each Tuesday of the school year.
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1 3 9
THE BOARD Daniel Hansen managing editor
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Alison Berg news manager
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Dalton Renshaw sports manager
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Shelby Smith student life manager email@example.com
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Daedan Olander opinion manager
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Savannah Knapp design manager
â€”â€”â€”â€”â€”â€” Chantelle McCall photo manager
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WEEK OF OCTOBER 29, 2019
OCT 29 - NOV 4
10/29 10/30 10/31
IOGP Pizza and Politics 4:00 pm David B. Haight Center Logan, UT Philosophobia: ‘Hereditary’ 7:00 pm Old Main Room 115 Logan, UT Jazz Kicks 7:00 pm Russell/Wanlass Performance Hall Logan, UT USU Jazz Jam with Ulysses Owens Jr. 7:00 pm 256 North Main Street Logan, UT
Inclusive Excellence Symposium feat. Pres. Noelle Cockett 8:30 am - 4:30 pm Eccles Conference Center Logan, UT
5 25 L H
9 28 L H
16 36 L H THURSDAY
16 43 L H
22 48 L H SATURDAY
Huntsman Trick or Treat 9:00 am - 3:00 pm Huntsman Hall Logan, UT
Day of the Dead Procession 11:30 am Old Main/Quad area Logan, UT
Community Day of the Dead procession 11:00 am 199 North Main Street Logan, UT
Trick or Treat with the Retailers 3:00 pm Cache Valley Mall 1300 N Main Street Logan, UT
Dia de Los Muertos Community Event 4:00 pm TSC International Lounge Logan, UT
Jazz Concert Series 7:00 pm The Cache Venue 119 South Main Street Logan, UT
Halloween Carnival 4:00 pm The Whittier Community Center 290 North 400 East Logan, UT
Day of the Dead Dance 7:00 pm TSC Logan, UT
Witchtrial / Ape $hit / Zodiac Killer + more at WhySound 6:30 pm $5 WhySound Venue 30 Federal Avenue Logan, UT
Fright Nite 7:00 pm Old Main Room 225 Logan, UT
USUSA Latin Dance 8:00 pm HPER Room 102 Logan, UT
Halloween at the HPER 7:30 pm HPER Building Logan, UT
Rocky Horror Picture Show Midnight Utah Theatre 18 West Center Street Logan, UT
AMSA Blood Drive All Day TSC International Lounge Logan, UT
Mythic Valley //JD & the Brass Saddle Band // Cache Highlanders 7:30 pm $8 WhySound Venue 30 Federal Avenue Logan, UT
Music Therapy Muses Concert 7:30 pm Russell/Wanlass Performance Hall Logan, UT
Public Forum During USUSA Academic Senate Meeting 4:00 pm TSC 322 Logan, UT Women in Research Night 6:00 pm TSC Ballroom Logan, UT Lysergic Ashes // Golden Green Funz // TBA 7:30 pm $7 WhySound Venue 30 Federal Avenue Logan, UT Percussion Ensembles 7:30 pm Daines Concert Hall Logan, UT
WANTED MANAGING EDITOR
APPLY ON AGGIE HANDSHAKE JOB # 1319724 ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS UNTIL NOVEMBER 1 @ 4:00 PM IF YOU HAVE QUESTIONS, STOP BY THE USU STUDENT MEDIA OFFICE IN TSC 118, CALL (435) 797-1775, OR EMAIL EDITOR@USUSTATESMAN.COM
The weekly publication of the student newspaper for Utah State University, The Utah Statesman.