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Your Rose State College news-magazine, serving the campus since 1972

Becoming strong: Women standing up to domestic violence

Oct. 14, 2011

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...Page 2 • Slutwalk • News Briefs ...Page 3 • Great lectures • Campus Chat ...Page 4 • Social Media • Retirement Planning ...Page 5 • Commit to Complete ...Page 6 • Flu Shots • Benefit Art Show • Win a Kindle: More hints

Every year women, children and in some cases men, report being the victim of Domestic Violence. For those that don’t report it, fear is the ruling emotion Photo courtesy of

By: Dennis Gosnell Assignment Editor

With October being domestic violence awareness month, the Rose State Domestic Violence Committee and the Special Services Office held a special viewing of “Telling Amy’s Story.” “Telling Amy’s Story” is a documentary about the tragic end of one particular abusive relationship. Amy Homan McGee lived in Centre County Pennsylvania. She was the wife of Vincent McGee, and the mother of two children. In November 2001, Vincent murdered Amy after she attempted to put an end to their relationship. The documentary examines the tale of Amy and Vincent’s relationship. From the first time they met to the last day of Amy’s life. The footage captures the viewer’s attention and shows the steps taken to end the abuse. As a viewer watching the film, it’s possible to grasp the sheer impossibility of the situation. The

feeling of hopelessness described, the fear Vincent instilled in Amy, the control he had over her, caused her to seek escape. When Amy attempted to leave the place of abuse, Vincent would just follow her. Watching the movie, a sense of trepidation wraps around the idea of what is right. The documentary shows how a victim’s individuality is erased, and how the path they were on is changed. They become encased in the toxic nature of abuse. Women, children, and in some cases men, suffer abuse everyday throughout the world. “One of four women regardless of age, will at sometime in their life, be a victim of domestic violence,” Janet Griffith, Counselor for Students with Disabilities, said. When considering the millions of women that live in the U.S., a quarter of that population is abused. The numbers are mind-boggling. Yet the most anyone can do for those abuse

victims is to open their arms and hope to give some form of support to enable and help them escape. At the end of Telling Amy’s Story, Detective Deirdri Fishel said, “every time I tell this, I think to myself, make it end differently, make it end with a happy ending, and I can’t because it really happened.” Domestic violence abuse, whether physical or emotional, takes a toll on a person’s will to live. If anyone reading this story needs help, or wishes to help someone else, know that help is available. There is a Domestic Violence hotline (1-800-799-SAFE), or contact Oklahoma Coalition Against Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault at 405-524-0700. There are two certified counselors available to students who can help find resources for those suffering from domestic violence. They can be reached at 405-733-7373 or visited at the Special Services Office in the Student Center, room 101.

...Page 7 • Movie Review: “Real Steel” • Trends: Costume Capers ...Page 8 • Weekly Event Calendar • Weekly Puzzles

Oklahoma domestic violence against women statistics 1999 to 2008 • 12.5% increase in abuse reports 2008 • 51 murders • 547 sex crimes • 3,387 assaults • 19,869 assault and batteries In 2009, • 25 women were murdered by spouses Statistics OCADVSA





October 14, 2011


Girls gone riled: The history of Slutwalks

With the advent of Domestic Violence message being sent is that women have the right Awareness month, videos such as “Telling Amy’s to be free of sexual violence, regardless of their Story” inform others about the real threat of dress. abuse, in its varied forms. Not everyone can embrace Slutwalks, or One movement, unabashedly known as their attempts to “reclaim” and redefine the word Slutwalks, takes a controversial approach in its “slut.” Hundreds of black women have signed stand against sexual violence. an open letter to Slutwalks, explaining why the The origin of the movement occurred Jan. movement fails to represent them. According to 24, at a safety forum held at the Osgoode Hall the letter, “We do not recognize ourselves nor Law School in Toronto, where constable Michael do we see our lived experiences reflected within Sanguinetti offered his Slutwalk and especially not counsel on rape prevention One dictionary definition of a slut is in its brand and its label.” to students. “a person, especially a woman, considered Freedom from sexual “I’m not supposed to sexually promiscuous.” The Urban dictionary violence is a message with say this,” Sanguinetti said, is more tongue-in-cheek, defining a slut as “a universal importance. The “however, women should woman with the moral standards of a man.” way the message is presented avoid dressing like sluts in however, can either enhance order to not be victimized. or detract from its credibility. Sanguinetti’s comment sparked Slutwalks; a Whether it’s a person protesting Wall Street movement that spread across Canada, the United in the nude, or a Tea Party member in full States and abroad. Revolutionary War regalia, their appearance For six months, Slutwalks have been organized says a great deal about the cause they represent. in more than 70 cities, calling for an end to sexual So it is with Slutwalks. Regardless of the violence. They also aim to place blame solely on importance of a message, in order for it to the perpetrator, not the victim. be respected there must first be respect for Participants are encouraged to wear whatever the messenger. The Slutwalk protestors have they want. Some dress modestly, while others are captured the attention of media outlets today, scantily clad. At a recent New York City Slutwalk, but the question the protest members need to a woman did a pole-dance for onlookers. The ask is, “Will you respect our message tomorrow?”

Pegasus 2012 Entry Due Date: Dec. 2, Main Humanities Division Office The Humanities Division is accepting entries for the Annual Pegasus publication. Students are encouraged to submit their work under Essays, Narratives, Poetry, Short Stories, Artwork, and Photography. To get registration forms and more information see Professor Theresa Walther in the Humanity’s bldg. room 133A. Staff Members Editor in Chief Logan Pierce ( Assistant Editor Chelsea Ratterman ( Features Editor Narges Taghavi ( Assignment Editor D.J. Gosnell ( Online Editor Melissa Strout ( Graphic Artist Michele Penix ( Photographer Tracie Bullen ( Circulation Manager Amber Stafford ( Coordinator of Student Publications Julie Lesko-Bishop (

Kim Sherva, left, and Beth Johnson, work on posters, stating “Instead of telling us ‘Don’t get raped’ Tell them ‘Don’t rape.’ ” These signs were used during a Slutwalk, which took place Oct. 1 in Minneapolis. Slutwalks are a march against the victim-blaming attitudes about rape. Photo courtesy of

News Briefs

Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde Showing: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 27 – 29, H.B. Atkinson Theatre, 736-0364, General Public are $5; Students/Faculty/Staff/Senior Citizens 50+ – No charge; other students $3. Matinee: 2 p.m. Oct. 30, H.B. Atkinson Theatre, price is same as regular showing. Dinner Theatre: 6 p.m. Oct. 27, Main Dining Room, General Public – $23; Students/ Faculty/Staff/Senior Citizens 50 + – $20. Price includes dinner, play ticket, and gratuities. Rated PG

2011 Annual Tower Awards 6:30 p.m. Main Dining Hall Rose State College’s annual Foundation Donor Dinner is the venue for this year’s Tower Awards ceremony. This year’s Tower Award recipients include the Hudiburg family, Larry and Jean Nutter, Susan Rogers and Russell Vaught. To RSVP for this event, or inquire about tickets, please call (405) 7360315.

VOICE/OIL Club visits Oklahoma Senate Nov. 9 – 13, Oklahoma State Senate Students will be participating in the Oklahoma State Legislation process to learn and see Oklahoma’s State government at work. They will be able to amend bills, create new bills. Students will also be able to sit and have dinner with the Senator and Representatives. For more information please contact Destini Payne at 405-219-2777.

Computer Guru Scottie Seger ( Volunteers Victoria Beechum (staff writer) Leiden Pierce (cartoonist)

edu] or recorded nights on PhoneMail at 7337400 between 8 p.m. and 8 a.m.

OK 73110. 15th Street News is a member of Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association and Associated Collegiate Press. This publication is printed by Shawnee News Star, issued by RSC and authorized by the Coordinator of Student Publications. This paper is recyclable. RSC, in compliance with Titles VI and VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended, Executive Order 11246, as amended, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 and other federal laws and regulations, does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, age, national origin, religion, disability, sexual orientation or status as a veteran in any of its policies, practices or procedures. This includes, but is not limited to admissions, employment, financial aid and educational services.

Letters to the Editor

The 15th Street News welcomes and encourages letters to the editor. Letters should be no more than 300 words and may be edited for clarity, length, or to avoid obscenity, libel and invasion of privacy but tideas will not be altered. Student submissions must include the student’s name, ID number, and major. The ID number will not be printed. Faculty and staff letters must include the writer’s name, title, and extension. The extension will not be printed. Anonymous letters will be read, but not printed. Letters to the editor may be hand delivered to FA110; sent by mail to 15th Street News, Rose State College, 6420 SE 15, Midwest City, 73110; e-mailed to the secretary, [smotley@rose.


The 15th Street News is a designated public forum. Student editors have the authority to make all content decisions without censorship or advance approval. Columns, commentaries and letters to the editor are personal opinions of the writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of 15th Street News or other students, faculty or administrators of the college. Publication of all materials is at the discretion of the editor. Anyone having a complaint may call the editor in chief, 733-7400, or the Student Publications Board chairperson, Dr. Kent Lashley, 733-7490. 15th Street News, a student newspaper serving the RSC community, is published weekly, except school holidays, on Fridays during the fall and spring semesters by the Office of Student Publications, 6420 SE 15, Midwest City,


October 14, 2011


T h e Tr u t h i n e s s o f W i k i p e d i a By: Chelsea Ratterman Assistant Editor

On Oct. 7, the Great Issues Lecture Series commenced with a lecture by Caryl Gibbs, Professor of English, on “Truthiness, Wikipedia, and the Democratization of Information.” In the modern day, print has been downsized since the advent of the Internet and its numerous ways to get massive amounts of information nearly instantaneously. It has also enabled people to post their truth on blogs, which may not be reality, but is that person’s truth. Without editors to look for historical and information errors, blog posts can stand as truth until being knocked down by someone else, who can disprove it or submits their own truth. Truth has evolved over the centuries, being redefined by philosophers to fit a time period. The term truthiness was coined by Stephen Colbert in 2005, is defined as meaning a truth known from the gut, and was later placed in Merriam Webster after winning the 2006 Word of the Year, by online

survey. While truthiness has been a form of the word truthy, it has never had its own definition. Since truth may now be defined by gut instinct, the reality that knowledge may be incorrect is problematic. “Nothing requires me to know what I’m talking about,” Gibbs said. Discussing Wikipedia, Gibbs said any account holder could edit the articles on Wikipedia, thus blurring the lines of real truth vs. gut truth. “Wikipedia is the bane of a professor’s existence. We tell the students it’s a resource, not a source. It has its uses, with the sources listed at the bottom, but the page itself is not truth,” Gibbs said. Another term coined by Colbert was “wikiality” which is reality according to wiki, which is based upon an approval-by-consensus format where majority rules on an entry. According to Colbert, using this method “we can all create a reality we can all agree on.” The assumption of truth is delegated to the loudest voice in a majority rule society. The Great

Professor Caryl Gibbs lecturing on the truth about Wikipedia, and it’s sometimes unreliable information. Photo by Tracie Bullen

Issues Lecture Series will continue Large Life,” by Robert Davis, RSC on November 7, with a lecture on Training and Development Specialist. “Malcolm, Martin, and Bobby: Values Embodied by Leaders of a Short but

In Focus

Campus Chat: What is your biggest pet peeve? By: Chelsey Ryder

“Lazy people who don’t want to work.”

“When girls wear short shorts and boots.”

Johnny Scott, Law Enforcement Major

Samantha Gaspar, Accounting Major

Cavina Found, Health Sciences Major

Marty Henricks, Photojournalism Major

“When people don’t get the clue to leave me alone.”

“When people say things that offend others without realizing it.”



October 14, 2011

S o c i a l n e t w o r k i n g : Wh a t n o t t o d o By: Narges Taghavi Feature Editor

Students were invited to come and talk to prospective employers, and meet with university advisers to talk about available transfer programs, Oct. 6 at the 2011 Career Fair. Besides the business and education opportunities at the event, there was an informative workshop on being careful about what people put online. “Stay on top of social networking. Why? Because employers look online. According to research, 44% look online all the time, some most of the time, and a very small percent rarely looks online.” Dr. Brian Perryman, director of Professional Training Center, said. According to the workshop, Facebook is the most common website used by employers to research current or future employees; so be careful about what is posted on personal status updates and which photos are uploaded. According to the workshop, inappropriate photos include • Photos containing alcohol • Photos of you or friends in revealing clothing

Career Fair 2011 participating companies and universities: • • • • • • • • • • • • What people should avoid putting on social networking sites. Graphic created by Tracie Bullen and Michele Penix

• P  hotos at bars or partying • P  hotos of you or friends vandalizing property Photos that seem harmless to you but can be taken differently by others. According to the workshop appropriate photos include • P  hotos at family or work events (not containing alcohol) • P  hotos with kids • P  hotos of school activities (prom, graduation)

• P  hotos of special days (Weddings, anniversaries) It is important to stay on top of social networking and how one’s identity is portrayed online; not just for business purposes, but also because once something is online it is out there for the whole world to see. According to the “Safety first online” PSA, “Fame is fleeting, but the Internet is forever.”

• • • • • • • • • • •

 ank of Oklahoma B City National Bank City of Oklahoma City DeVry University Disney College Program Fox 25 & CW34 Frito-Lay, Inc Insure Oklahoma ION Media Networks KFOR-TV & KAUT Freedom 43 TV Labor Finders Langston University School of Physical Therapy Liberty Tax Service Mid-Del Technology Center Oasis Staffing OK Employment Security Commission – Veterans Services Oklahoma City University Rose State College St. Anthony Hospital Tinker Air Force Base Civilian Employment University of Oklahoma – College of Liberal Studies UPS Recruiting West Business Services

Retirement Woes: Advice for the future By: Narges Taghavi Feature Editor

It is never too late to plan for retirement. On Oct. 4 and 5, the “Planning for Retirement Workshop” was held to provide many helpful details on the steps required before retirement. The speaker for the event was Jose Olivero, Social Security’s Public Affairs/Wage Reporting Specialist. His speech included a power point presentation, and the workshop laid out the steps to take before departing from the work place, as well as things to do with retirement benefits. The workshop discussed • Applying for retirement • Applying for disability • Applying for medicare • Estimating Your Feature Benefits • Requesting a Replacement Medicare Card • Applying for Extra Help With Prescription Drug Costs • If You Receive Benefits – Start or Do you have a nest egg put away for the future? Plan today to live for tomorrow. Change Direct Deposit, Change Photo courtesy of Your Address, and Request a

Proof of Income Letter One topic Olivero mentioned was the fact that many people associate Social Security with the IRS. “Now don’t confuse us with our brothers from the IRS. We give, they take away.” Olivero said. Other information included the required 40 credits to qualify for benefits, which is a minimum of 10 working years. Another helpful tip was the percentage of benefits received for those who retire before the minimum retirement age, on the retirement age, or after the retirement age. The percentage of benefits according to the retirement age is • 6 2 Years Old (Before Retirement Age) 75% of Benefits • 6 6 Years Old (Retirement Age) 100% of Benefits • 7 0 Years Old (After Retirement Age) 132% of Benefits Some helpful sites for anyone looking into leaving or ready to leave the work place are http://www.mymoney. gov,, and


October 14, 2011


Commit to complete: It is not just a slogan By: Dennis Gosnell Assignment Editor

With the widening job market, expanding world philosophy, and frustrating educational requirements, education becomes the foundation of stability for American economics. Thus, committing to an educational plan and setting a goal to receive an undergraduate degree, helps provide confidence for the current and future generation. “It’s not just quitting on yourself, it’s quitting on your country – and this country needs and values the talents of every American. That is why we will provide the support necessary for you to complete college and meet a new goal: by 2020, America will once again have the highest proportion of college graduates in the world,” President Obama said in a 2009 Joint Session of Congress Speech. Finding work has become difficult because the professional job market requires a higher education or job training be completed prior to employment. Community Colleges are the first step for 46% of Americans in achieving a career in the professional market, according to the American Association of Community Colleges (AACC). “Community colleges train 80% of the country’s police officers, firefighters and emergency medical technicians and more than half of its new nurses and health care workers. They are the go-to destinations for displaced workers and immigrants seeking language and cultural skills. Community colleges are where people most often go when they need to brush up on math or English before pursuing a college degree. And they have become increasingly attractive to families who can’t afford to send their kids to a fouryear school,” Mary Beth Marklein said, Aug. 1, 2008, USA Today. The drawback comes in the form of transferring from a two-year community college to a four-year state university. “Failing to complete the degree, allows universities to pick which courses they will or will not accept, forcing you to repeat classes or take additional classes, which will cost you added tuition, fees, and time,” Dr. Rod A. Risley, Executive Director Phi Theta Kappa, said. The Commit to Complete campaign is a hopeful answer to the President’s call to increase the number

of degrees and certificates earned, within a span of 10 years. The annual income an individual is likely to earn by completing a degree, increases and helps boost the economy by providing stimulus to job creation or business earnings. “It is exciting to see how many people signed the pledge banner. It’s not a commitment to the school; it’s about making a commitment to yourself to complete what you start,” Caryl Gibbs, RSC Co-advisor Phi Theta Kappa said.

Left: Shawn Ogle pledges to complete his under-graduate studies at Rose State College Photo by Haley Begley

Below: Students pledge their commitment to finish their degree plans by signing the Rose State College Commit to Complete banner. Photo by Haley Begley


Raider Life

October 14, 2011

“Fluing” the Nation By: Dennis Gosnell Assignment Editor

Every year people are advised to get Flu shots or Flu booster vaccines to help fight against the illness. “Everyone six months or older should get a yearly flu vaccine,” according to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). The Wellness Center offers ways for students, faculty, and staff to stay fit and healthy. The Visiting Nurses Association of America (VNAA) helps the campus stay healthy by

providing reasonably priced flu to the sickest and poorest who may vaccines. not have otherwise been able to get it. “The idea is to make it as convenient as possible for those who may want the flu shot,” Nicolette Williams, The VNAA’s mission statement Coordinator of Wellness Program, states “The VNAA will support, said. promote and advance nonprofit The disease can spread from providers of home and communityOctober to May, but is most contagious based health care, hospice and health between December and January. In promotion services to ensure quality 1983 the VNAA was established but care for their communities.” the visiting nurses agency has been at work since 1880; providing health care

Clue #3 e The nam l rea of the r is e r e d r mu dams. A is t r u C

Kindle hunt continues By: C. Brad Robison

Reference/Special Projects Librarian

Professor Steve Carano braves the needle as he prepares for the flu season to arrive. He may know how to prepare for severe weather, but when it comes to the pin prick of the needle, he was ill prepared. Photo by Keri Patterson-Kimble

Art show to benefit kids with special needs By: Chelsea Ratterman Assistant Editor

The Frances White Hughes Scholars are hosting an on-campus art show that will feature the artistic talents of the Bee’s Knees artists. The mission of Bee’s Knees is to promote self-sufficiency for young adults with special needs through entrepreneurial experiences and business skills. The event will be Oct. 26 and 27, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Student Center Dining Hall. The first day will feature a pre-exhibition art show with displays of past works of the artists, then on the second day the artists will be creating paintings to be raffled off, and a wide variety of prints from their artwork will be available for sale. Donations will be accepted, and will benefit the program by purchasing supplies, pursue further forms of entrepreneurship, and fund The bee’s knees movement helps children with autism and other special needs social activities for the young artists. learn life skills. For more information on the Bee’s Knees program, or to learn how to get involved, visit

Another week, another clue, and the closer someone gets to winning a free Kindle. Remember the rules. Students may use the clues to find the answers in library sources. The student who finds the correct answer first will win a Kindle. To win the prize, the winning student must provide a detailed account of how they located the answer, titles of works where the answers were located, and their respective Library of Congress call numbers. Students providing the correct answers following the first prize winner will be eligible for a drawing for second and third place prizes. All students entered in the drawing for second and third place must follow the same criteria as used by the first prize winner. Answers to the clues must be found in the library without the assistance of librarians. Answers found in online sources will not be accepted. Second and third place winners will be announced during Fright Night. They must be present to receive their prize. Students should be sure to get a head start by reading the first hint each week printed in the 15th Steet News. All clues are posted at http://www.


October 14, 2011


Robots deliver steely competition

By: Chelsea Ratterman Assistant Editor

The robot boxing movie “Real Steel” debuted in theaters, having to contend with George Clooney’s political thriller “The Ides of March” and the continuing reign of “The Lion King 3D.” “Real Steel” is set in the near future where boxing is now in the metallic hands of robots, since they can sustain higher amounts of damage than human fighters. The boxing society is trying to maintain its humanity, in spite of the machines being the main source of profit. The robot industry serves as the backdrop for the true plot of the movie. Hugh Jackman plays a father who walked out on the child he suddenly finds himself caring for nearly 11 years later. No idea of who the kid truly is, or how to be a father, he takes his son along on his pursuit for robotic boxing fame. The classic hero vs. villain, little guy vs. big guy plot comes into play as the story progresses. The World Champion has essentially monopolized the boxing arena, leaving no room for new comers and upstarts. The pair traverses the country, making their way up the

Charlie Kenton (Hugh Jackman, left) gives instructions to Atom while his son, Max (Dakota Goyo) looks on in DreamWorks Pictures’ action drama “Real Steel.” Photo courtesy of

ladder with their unlikely robot champion, Atom, to challenge the big guy, Zeus. “Real Steel“ is filled with emotion, as father and son come to understand each other against the backdrop of robot boxing. The end of the movie is left open enough for a possible sequel, and seeing as there is

already one in the works, it might have been planned like that from the start. Hugh Jackman, Evangeline Lilly, and Dakota Goyo make up the impeccable cast, and move the movie along with great acting. Sugar Ray Robinson trained Hugh Jackman for this movie, and the scenes where Jackman is seen

boxing and “shadow fighting” shows the boxers moves and skill through the actor. The movie is worth the money and the emotions the movie invokes, make the experience worth every minute.


Costumes get “super” treatment

By: Chelsea Ratterman Assistant Editor

As Halloween approaches, the biggest thing on the minds of kids, and some adults, is what costume to buy for Halloween. As promised, Halloween each year can be seen as a reflection of the trends of that year. What controversies are the biggest, what star the brightest, and what TV show or movie had the biggest impact on people. This year has seen Charlie Sheen winning, and this has inspired a rubber mask, as well as the infamous bowling shirts worn on his hit show “Two and a Half Men.” Michael Jackson remains popular, and this year will see the addition of Amy Winehouse to the star tribute costumes. With the tragic way they lost their lives, both stars are an influence on costumes for children and adults. The movie theater had a field day with the superhero theme this year, as Marvel continued its grand buildup to the superhero movie to end all

superhero movies, “The Avengers.” Among the popular costumes will be the members of this group, such as Thor, Captain America, The Hulk, and Spiderman along with their DC counterparts Green Lantern, Batman and Superman. You can count on the superhero trend to extend into women’s costume as well, with the Batgirl, Supergirl, Wonder Woman, and the Miss Green Lantern costumes. Popular artists who dress in costume are easy to find and imitate. Lady Gaga and Nicki Minaj are among the most popular; all that’s needed is colored hair and a colorful outfit to finish the look. Prosthetics are a big Halloween market, since the introduction of cheap Hollywood imitations became available. A scar or a gash to finish off a particularly gory costume is always a fun way to go. You can count on costumes to follow trends in pop culture, as well as keep the timeless costumes such as vampires, Frankenstein and ghosts at the ready.

Costumes reflect trends in pop culture, with movie and game characters topping the list. Photo courtesy

Puzzles & Events


Crossword Puzzle


1 Effervescence 5 Orange container 10 Afterthoughts 14 Mine, in Marseille 15 Where dos are done 16 Chimney buildup 17 Blessing 18 Words spoken while tossing in cards 19 One may be dog-eared 20 Microprocessor 23 Hard tattoo to misspell 26 Grafton’s “__ for Burglar” 27 Sunday dinners 28 Qatar’s peninsula 30 Grating sound 32 Load (up), as energy food 33 Synthesizer

pioneer 35 Juanita’s “this” 39 Substance in a visual display unit 42 Scout uniform accessory 43 Depression era migrant 44 Graph line 46 Snobbish mannerisms 48 Maine mail order giant 50 Halfback’s maneuver 54 __-mo replay 55 High-speed PC option 56 Broth-making aid 60 Two-tone treat 61 Oodles 62 Long skirt 66 Leave out 67 Modern kind of phone 68 Voltaire’s “with” 69 Topeka’s st.

70 Versatile blood donor 71 Green stone


1 Beatles adjective 2 Chat room “I think ...” 3 Bronx attraction 4 Metal in pennies 5 Forensic TV spin-off 6 Highway exits 7 Baseball’s Felipe or Matty 8 Track tipster 9 Goes in 10 Pet-protecting org. 11 __ Ark 12 Loaf on the job 13 Staircase units 21 Japanese wraparound 22 Double Dutch needs 23 Fella 24 Postgraduate

October 14, 2011

grillings 25 What they call the wind, in a 1951 song 29 Backyard cookouts, briefly 30 65-Down, in a cocktail 31 Prefix with culture 34 Skunk’s defense 36 Take a __ at: try 37 Put a levy on 38 Assumed name 40 Ryder competitor 41 Shout at from below 45 NBC show with Baba Wawa skits, briefly 47 At the bottom of the standings 49 Soft shot 50 Kindle download 51 “__ Rae” 52 Expected at the terminal 53 Mob outbreaks 54 Alarming situation 57 “That’s a surprise!” 58 Twice-monthly tide 59 Key of Bruckner’s Symphony No. 7 63 Gardner on screen 64 Crossed (out) 65 The ends of 20-, 39- and 56-Across are forms of it

Last Weeks Answers

Calendar of Events for weeks of Oct. 15 - Oct. 28

Oct. 18 Student Senate Meeting, SC 123, 2 p.m. Oct. 20-21 Fall Break, Campus will be closed Oct. 24 MWC Chamber Annual Auction MWC City Fire Station Headquarters, 6 p.m. Oct. 25 Student Senate Meeting, SC 123, 2 p.m. Oct. 25-26 Solving the Mystery of the credit, ET 206 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Oct. 25 2 p.m. - 3 p.m. Oct. 26

Print Issue 10-14-2011  
Print Issue 10-14-2011  

Page 2 • Slutwalk • News Briefs Page 3 • Great lectures • Campus Chat Page 4 • Social Media • Retirement Planning In 2009 Page 5 • Commi...