Mon Oct 15 09:54am EDT
Today's daily dose of random is brought to you by the number 7, the letter D, and a burning couch.
|That's What It's For? of the Day|
|Daily Dose of Random|
One German man finally found his car after two years of searching.
Trying to get away with stealing pizzas via stun gun, eh?
Panda: A Neanderthal delicacy?
Hey kids, call this number to get your meningitis taken ca-- whoops, wrong number.
|Today in RRS History|
2011- Despite outplaying Kansas State, the Red Raiders were defeated 41-34 by the Wildcats thanks to a bevy of turnovers and special teams mishaps.
2009- Clinton (Okla.) running back and Tech commit Delans Griffin was ready to get back on the field after breaking his foot early in the season.
2005- Tech dominated Kansas State 59-20 thanks to 643 passing yards and five TD's from Cody Hodges.
|University & Broadway|
Cutting out the big play has been essential for Tech's defense. (Kosmider/Avalanche-Journal)
Pressuring Geno Smith helped Tech win on Saturday. (Rodriguez/Daily Toreador)
|The Other Nine|
OSU will have no issue motivating themselves for this week's contest against Iowa State. (Helsley/The Oklahoman)
Texas defensive end Jackson Jeffcoat will miss the rest of the season with a torn pectoral muscle. (Rosner/American-Statesman)
OU embarrassed Texas on Saturday afternoon thanks in part to a roster filled with players from the Lone Star State. (Kersey/The Oklahoman)
Kansas State finds itself in the top five of the BCS rankings for the first time in over a decade. (Russo/Kansas City Star)
Dayne Crist may not be the starting quarterback at Kansas much longer. (Dodd/Kansas City Star)
Geno Smith dismisses the wind, his head coach after blowout loss in Lubbock (Casazza/Daily Mail)
...American R&B singer Keyshia Cole turns 32. ...Jaguars quarterback Blaine Gabbert turns 23 today. ...In 1951, the first episode of I Love Lucy aired on CBS. ...In 1966, the Black Panther Party formed. ...In 1989, Wayne Gretzky becomes the all-time leading points scorer in NHL history. ...In the early days of the telephone, operators would pick up a call and use the phrase, "Well, are you there?". It wasn't until 1895 that someone suggested answering the phone with the phrase "number please?"