RSC’s student newspaper since 1972
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MacGyver saves Thanksgiving, ... page 4
LAUGHTER AND TEARS - Mrs. Christy Nieves, from Edmond Memorial High School, is honored with an award of thanks by RSC freshmen Afton Ballard. The Golden Apple Awards provide students with a chance to let former teachers know the magnitude of impact they have made on student’s lives. (Photo by Danetta Butler)
‘Golden Apple’ recognizes inspirational teachers By: Adriana Valtinson Assignment Editor
RSC held eight annual Golden Apple Awards banquet, which celebrates Oklahoma educators who have made a positive impact on the lives of their students, Tuesday, Nov. 17, 2009. Lisa Kerr, Director of Student Success and Chair for the Golden Apple Awards, said she believes it’s critical to recognize teachers for the impact they have had on students. She also admired Dr. Terry Britton’s support of education and added, “It’s a true testament to [RSC’s] dedication. This is what keeps educators going.” Each year students submit emotional essays to nominate former teachers that made a lasting impression on their lives. Of the nominations that were submitted, 12 educators were selected for the award. As part of the event, their authors read their award-winning essays and the instructors were invited to speak briefly and accept a copy of the essay and their “Golden Apple” plaque. When it came time for Amanda Walters, preeducation major, to read her nomination, Kerr explained Walters had “graciously offered her time
at the podium” to read a poem, called the “Power of Education,” written for a deceased teacher by Christie Murphy, who could not attend the banquet. The final essay was by Michael Price, secondary education major and a recruiter on campus, who nominated Vice President of Business Affairs Keith Ogans, formerly a teacher at Kerr Junior High School. Price explained he had been to six different schools by the time he came to Kerr Junior High School in 1985. As a result, it was difficult for him to find permanent friends. “I quickly realized that true friendship is not guaranteed,” he said. “Friendship should be enjoyed like your favorite ice cream flavor because you know it will be gone soon. That was the way I used to think.” Price first met Ogans on his first day of social studies at Kerr Junior High and said the teacher “had my attention before any words were spoken.” “What happened next was an amazing journey of tested friendship and hope,” Price said. “Teacher, mentor, and friend. These are the words I use to describe Mr. Ogans.” He went on to say Ogans challenged him to study, to read, and be disciplined.
“From that first day in class he instilled a lot of things in me and I remember feeling for the first time that I could be a school teacher.” All students shared similar stories of how their teachers inspired them to pursue bright futures and the teachers came to the podiums with them to accept their awards. Ogans, who could not attend the event, accepted his award through a video played for the audience. After his speech Price explained his feelings about the importance of the Golden Apple Awards. “I thought it was nice because I was glad to have the opportunity to let [Ogans] know the impact he had on my life.” The Golden Apple Awards is held in conjunction with the National Education Association’s annual American Education Week, which marks its 88th year. According to information from the NEA Web site, the purpose of the American Education Week is to “spotlight the importance of providing every child in America with a quality public education from kindergarten through college, and the need for everyone to do his or her part in making public schools great.”
Golden Apple Award Recipients
Golden Apple Award recipients received a copy of the student’s nomination letter and the Golden Apple Award. The award recipients and their nominators included: Devonna Landrum, Westmoore High School, nominated by Robert Ray; Lanesha Stonebraker, Tinker Elementary School, nominated by Brittany McDaniel; Janith Johnson, Star Spencer High School, nominated by Glynetta Crawford; Trina Brown, Classen High School of Advanced Studies, nominated by Jeremy Sims; Shannon Rice, Carl Albert High School, nominated by Levi Fisher; Jotta Christy, McLoud High School, nominated by Amanda Walters; Christy Nieves, Edmond Memorial High School, nominated by Afton Ballard; Allison Robinson, Dale High School, nominated by Caleb Parker; Barbara Giles, White Rock High School, nominated by Kaylan Pickard; Jerry Broadbent, Moore High School, nominated by Justin Johnson; Robyn Bryan, Putnam City West High School, nominated by Rebecca Ford; Keith Ogans, Kerr Junior High School, nominated by Michael Price.
PASA luncheon provides fellowship, fun, education By: Bryan Mangieri Features Editor
Editorial: Give back, give Thanks, ... page 2
OKADE awards professors’ initiative, ... page 3 Need a vacation? Study abroad, ... page 2
Professional Administrative Staff Association (PASA) members found time to reacquaint themselves with one another on Friday, Nov. 13. After the entrée a pop quiz was presented to test their campus history knowledge. Teams were divided amongst tables, and members scrambled for answers to fill in on a worksheet. “You guys are competitive!” Kimberly Delk, PASA president and Director of Human Resources announced after the questions riled those in the Raider Room. PASA members also showed their dedication to the school by raising the most funds to benefit Foundation scholarships out of all other professional organizations on campus, Lisa Pitsiri, ex-
ecutive director of institutional advancement, said. Robin Arthur, environmental science major, reaped the fruit of the Foundation’s effort to award scholarships to exemplary students. Debbie Williams speaks regarding her PASA Arthur rescholarship that she won in September. ceived a (Photo provided) $500 scholmy family to graduate arship for the fall. with a degree,” she said. “I feel very blessed,” She plans to attend the she said. University of Oklahoma She expressed her to work toward a bachgratitude and said that elor’s in environmental her experience at RSC science. was “a lot more rewardAnd in case you were ing than we thought it wondering what was would be.” She will gradasked of PASA members, uate next semester. here comes part of their “I’ll be the first one in quiz, provided by Delk.
Pop Quiz: Campus History
Provided by Kimberly Delk 1. Which of the following is NOT a Leadership Scholarship for the Fall 2009 semester? A. Legacy B. Reconnections C. PLC D. Huggins 2. The Student Success Center opened its doors at Rose State College in which year? A. 2006 B. 2007 C. 2008 D. 2009 3. Approximately how many acres does Rose State College cover? A. 80 B. 90 C. 100 D. 120 4. Enrollment for the college in its first year (1970) was: A. 1000 B. 1200 C. 1500 D. 1700 5. Name the six Presidents of Rose State College, and then put them in order. eoJ .rD ,enoeL eoJ .rD ,nosnhoJ bocaJ .rD )5 ;D )4 ;D )3 ;C )2 ;D )1 nottirB yrreT .rD ,kooC semaJ .rD ,rettuN yrraL .rD ,ttenkcaP
Page 2 November 20, 2009
Staff Members Editor in Chief Racheal Price (email@example.com) Assistant Editor Samantha Maloy (firstname.lastname@example.org) Features Editor Bryan Mangieri (email@example.com) Assignment Editor Adriana Valtinson Chief Photographer Danetta Butler Photographer Amber Loyd Graphic Artist Brian Allen Circulation Manager Elexandria Murchinson Tech Support Scottie Seger (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Give thanks by helping others It’s traditional! Thanksgiving is a time to, well, give thanks. And it would be crass of us to ignore tradition. In short, here are a few things we are thankful for that really matter: parents, family, children, food, shelter, education, and God. Our list of thanks for less important, or even trivial, things, which really mean a lot to us: sunlight, daisies, cute animals, cars, gadgets, having fun and fellowship with our friends, music, quiet time, books, video games, and the PS3. We also give thanks that while we live in a post 9/11 reality, we have a government we can mostly trust; and for those of us who are older and remember, we are thankful we no longer live in fear of the bomb. We may joke about living in “post-apocalyptia,” but for many of us it was a thought we had to seriously entertain at one time as a way to cope with the knowledge that no one would survive nuclear winter. However for all the things we give thanks for, we live in the real world and understand that sometimes our dreams and comforts do not exist for others because we do not live in an egalitarian world. The world currently produces enough food to feed every man,
woman, and child. But we need week or month and give it to to act to ensure that it gets to those who need it? Can you, clievery man, woman, and child. chéd we know, sponsor a child? We are fortunate that we live Can you buy extra nonperishable in a country where we do not food each month and give it to have to look at the swollen bellies someone who needs it more than of people that are truly starving. you? Can you research an orgaYes, we have hunger in America nization and find one that shares and yes, we have some that die your commitment and vision to of starvagive a littion, but tle of not at your inthe rate come to? or scale Forof those get, the in third “c a n s ,” world the real counquestion tries. should A n d be will truly we you? can do O n e enough organito make (Photo provided by MCT Campus) zation sure that never happens. This we have researched is Oxfam time of year, food banks are America. Sometimes, this orgaflooded with donations and vol- nization gets bad press, so we unteers. Organizations, such as looked into it, and found most our Cyber Security, SIFE, and charities do. It comes with the NTSO groups, work to provide territory. meals to those who really need The overall mission is sound it. They are amazingly giving and and one we can believe in. To we applaud them for their ef- end hunger and poverty, we forts. But what about the rest must educate and in some cases of us? What can we do for the advocate change. The food that other ten months of the year? could feed some of the starving Can you cut dining out once a does not get to them because
their governments are corrupt and hunger makes people weak and it is simply easier to control the weak. Hunger isn’t about a lack of available food, it’s about power by denying someone food. Oppressors keep people malleable and in fear. Oxfam works to change that by going in and educating people. They do not just provide food, they provide camels and stoves and ideas for ways to grow crops and procure clean drinking water. Instead of simply providing rice, Oxfam volunteers and workers research what will work to end poverty and hunger in the specific area. Check out Oxfam America’s Unwrapped Campaign and consider giving one of the gifts such as manure for $12. This manure then goes to an area that needs it and you get a card showing how you helped. Better yet, ask your loved ones to give you one of these gifts for Christmas: –soap, blankets, children’s toys, and water jugs. They can make a real difference in the lives of those who need things so much more than we need knickknacks, picture frames, and video games.
Secretary Sharon Motley (email@example.com) Coordinator of Student Publications Julie Lesko-Bishop (jlesko-bishop@ rose.edu)
Food shortage or population explosion?
Last week I was asked by a student if I thought the biggest problem facing the world today was food shortage. One in six struggles to have enough to eat, I heard on the news. That’s more than one billion people! Oh yes, there are plenty of other problems to address: global warming, air pollution, loss of ocean habitats and marine species, war, poverty, peak oil and energy shortages, the rise of deadly strains of diseases, water shortages, and so on. The mind boggles!
I fear we have been attempting to smother brush fires without examining what fuels them. The larger question is what underlies these daunting challenges? Overpopulation, the population bomb. In 1950, the world’s population was a mere 2.5 billion people. By 2010, we will have grown to 6.8 billion, and in 2050, there will likely be 9.3 billion of us. Each of those 9 billion will have the same basic needs. And each will compete to survive as the world and its resources shrink. Humans are special animals: we can suppose theoretically, our language is elaborate, we consider both past and present, our imaginations are active, our aptitude unmatched. But the rest of our nature, our biological selves,
In May 2011, the Study Abroad Club will take students, faculty, staff, friends and family on a 10-day trip to Madrid, Toledo, Granada, Costa Del Sol, and Seville. If you elect to add Barcelona, the trip will be 12 days. For approximately $3,000 (adult rate is a bit more), guests will receive airfare, lodging, transportation, scheduled sightseeing tours led by local guides, all breakfasts, and most dinners. Sign up for the trip to Spain by Dec. 15 and save $200 off the trip! Monthly payments can be set up to pay it off. The sooner you sign up, the smaller
the payments will be! You do NOT have to be an RSC student or employee to travel with the school. “In May 2009, 21 people, including RSC faculty and students, along with their family and friends, went to Italy and Greece through EF tours. We had a fabulous time while we learned about the world! EF Tours made the trip so enjoyable!” Lori Morrow, professor of English said. For more information, visit the eftours.com and enter tour #810055. Contact: Reginald Snoddy 733-7927 or firstname.lastname@example.org Contact: Lori Morrow 733-
Volunteers Jonathan Dyer Danielle Finnegan Miranda Liming Quiedra Nolan Melani Wallace
Policies and Letters to the Editor 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 ideas 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, [email@example.com] or recorded nightly on PhoneMail at 733-7400 between 8 p.m. and 8 a.m.
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. Editorials are written by the editorial staff. 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, Towry Barnard, 733-7379. 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, OK 73110. 15th Street News is a member of Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association, which has designated this paper top junior college newspaper six years, and Associated Collegiate Press, which has rated it All American 30 semesters. This publication is printed by Edmond Sun, Inc., issued by RSC and authorized by the Coordinator of Student Publications. Cost to the state taxpayers is $301.81 for 4,000 copies per issue and $56.40 for spot color. 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.
By: Rich Wedemeyer Guest Columnist
is still primitive and driven by needs that are of the “when push comes to shove” kind. But I am willing to bet that if we don’t start applying our “special” talents to address the fundamental issues of overpopulation and environmental savagery, Mother Nature will take care of herself at our expense. It’s not nice to fool with her, you know. We are her guests and are bound by history and contract to tend her gardens like the excellent shepherds that she had hoped we would become. What can we do about it? There are a few ideas that seem notable because they are possible. We can put robust effort toward family planning, providing education, support, and condoms to those who cannot sustain additional children. We can approach solar power technology full bore. We can set the
world example for clean energy (Europe is way ahead of us on that one). How about putting the NASA nerds on that task, rerouting them from their latest extraterrestrial water hunting expeditions? We could demand that our auto industries make electric-only cars by the year 2020. It’s very possible, even if they would have it otherwise. We might require 100% recycling, setting yet another example for how such things can be done. The list goes on. There is one more thing: we must lower our expectations. More is not better, bigger is not better, and we Americans need to invert those delusions. We cannot stay mute or procrastinate on any of this stuff. It’s the top of the ninth inning, and Mother Nature is about to throw us a fastball.
Book your vacation to Spain today save TRAVEL with RSC and EFandTours 7507 or firstname.lastname@example.org Looking for more exciting places to visit? See these opportunities: Paris – May 2010 Contact: Sandra Keneda 733-7384 or skeneda@rose. edu Ireland – May 2012 Contact: Sherri Mussatto 733-7503 or smussatto@rose. edu
(Photo provided by MCT Campus)
Contact: Lori Morrow 7337507 or email@example.com
Page 3 November 20, 2009
A team of professors and advisors was recently honored for stepping up and starting an organization dedicated to improving the success of students who enter college highly motivated, but struggle with many risk factors. Although the name of the organization is not yet official, the Oklahoma Developmental Association awarded the 2009 OKADE Showcase Award for an Exemplary Program to the Developmental Learning Community Program at RSC. The award is given to a program within higher education that is innovative, outstanding and benefits developmental education. It is designed to provide mentoring to students enrolled in any developmental course offered at the college taught by participating professors. There is no cost to the student and enrollment in the program is at the discretion of the student. The program was developed in 2003 by Toni Castillo, Nancy Graham, Chris Knox, Lori Morrow, Theresa Walther and Rick Woodard with the desire to see students succeed. Their slogan was, and remains, “Fulfill the promise of your potential.” Originally, the program did not have funding due to the fact that it emerged from the minds
of professors. However, this did not discourage the team; in fact, they not only donated their time, but also chose to reserve some of their pay to benefit the program. According to Toni Castillo, professor of English, Dr. Frances Hendrix saw the work the community was Theresa-Ann Walther, Rick Woodard, Lori R. Morrow, Nancy Graham, Chris E. Knox, and Toni Castillo share their achievement with Dr. Terry Britton. (Photo by Danetta Butler) accomplishing and obtained Heidi Pape, criminal justice mented on the importance of funding for the major, commented, “The pro- students knowing they have a program without being asked. “It is an amazing thing for an gram helps me get my grades up great support system coming administrator to do. It shows to where they need to be... my from professors as well. As a result of their success, the she pays attention and supports life is crazy at home...it helps me get caught [up] on things that I program’s founders have been what works,” Castillo said. asked to speak and share their Currently, one credit hour of am behind on.” Knox, reading coordinator, success at upcoming conferences pay is divided amongst the six said the structure has improved in the hopes their work will benprofessors. They, in turn, donate the pay to the RSC Foundation. throughout the years, and the efit other institutions Students who are interested The founders of the program particular structure that is used now is successful. She added, in improving critical thinking believe the achievement of 50 “In the next five years, I would skills, learning strategies, orgapercent pass rate in the class is a significant sign of success. In like to increase the numbers of nizational skills, computer literthe spring of 2009, the program’s individuals that are able to join acy, mathematics, reading skills, grammar and writing skills can pass rate was at 66 percent. As our learning community.” Knox says she sees students get more information from their the program evolved, the involvement of professors and students bonding with one another and advisors about the program. supporting each other. She comhas doubled.
Wacky Word of the Week #12
W@c k Y WoR d
Blight (noun): Any baleful influence of atmospheric or
invisible origin, that suddenly blasts, nips, or destroys plants, affects them with disease, arrests their growth, or prevents their blossom from ‘setting’; An unsightly urban area; can be used as a verb relating to blight SOURCE: OED
Literary Reference: “And if you draw that weapon,” Gershom said, “some other member of your blighted family will be telling the terrible tale of how you ended up wearing your balls as a necklace.” ~ Troy: Shield of Thunder by David Gemmell
Pop Culture Reference: “You know one good think
about the Blight is how it brings people together.” ~ Alistair, Dragon Age: Origins
Our Usage: The mangled and broken trees were a blight to look at, but they really began to grow on us. In the end, blighted or not, we were sad to see the trees go.
Synonyms: r (words with simila meaning)
u rupt g la or
er k n eca ion
Efficient, productive meeting order of day for student senate By: Miranda Liming Contributing Writer
“We are very excited to have the opportunity to have new senators join,” said President Amanda Walters regarding upcoming Senate elections. The Student Senate is still seeking qualified applicants to fill positions that were recently vacated. Interested students should visit Student Activities in the lobby of the Student Center to fill out their applications. Elections will be held 2 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 1 during the senate’s regular meeting. Applicants will be questioned and allowed to voice why they should be selected to fill a vacancy before voting takes place. Current senators will vote and new senators will be sworn in that day. Senate convened after a record 12-minute meeting Tuesday. A Treasurer’s Report was not applicable because of the Treasure’s absence. The Veterans’ Day Committee announced that Ashley Benton, Criminal Justice major, won the Veterans Day award consisting of $200 dollars and Senate recognition. Benton was a prime candidate for her efforts in the community, using her G.I. Bill to set up college funds for fellow students, and Cut-a-thons where Benton and her mother go out on weekends and cut the hair of underprivileged senior citizens of the community. “[Benton] really deserved this award,” said President Walters. “She is an inspiration to us all to better our community and lives of others.” The Academic Affairs/Grade Appeals committee reported one grade appeal, which was denied.
Last Week’s Puzzles Solved
By: Nicole Ford
Exemplary service garners major award
Calling all elves The RSC Adopted Schools need your help! Monetary donations are being sought to raise funds for each student attending the annual Adopted School Christmas Party to receive a gift and school supplies. For some of these students, these will be the only gifts they receive. Donations are preferred in an amount between $10 -$20, but any amount will be accepted and appreciated. Please consider making a donation by Tuesday, Nov. 24 to any of “Santa’s little helpers” listed below: Sue Holmes, Administration building, Room 203 Joy Cherry, Business building, Room 105 Malina Brywczynski, Communications Center, Room 133 Mary Scott, Child Development Center, Room 100 April Smithee, Science and Math building, Room 109 Julie Lesko-Bishop, Fine Arts building, Room 110 Linda Hall, Health and Environmental Sciences building, Room 208 Kathy Katus, Humanities building, Room 109 Judy Hartsburg, LRC, Room 117 Mindy Moman, Maintenance building Cindy Freeman, Professional Training and Education Center, Room 140 Pam Jones, Social Sciences building, Room 108 Michelle Nutter, Student Services building, Room 208 Earline Cottet, Student Center lobby Vickie Gregory, Wellness Center, Room 117 Holiday Lighting Santa, Mrs. Claus, and their elves will visit the campus for the annual Holiday Lighting Ceremony 5:15 p.m. – 9:45 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 1. Lights, music, and refreshments will be open for the campus and community to enjoy. LRC Hours for Finals The LRC will extend its hours for students to have a quiet place to study in preparation for finals 10 a.m. – 10 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12, 1 p.m. – midnight Sunday, Dec. 13, and 7:30 a.m. – midnight Monday, Dec. 14 . Pizza will be served around 8 or 9 p.m. The Learning Resources Center will be closed Nov. 25-27 with the rest of the campus. The LRC will be open on Saturday, Nov. 28, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 29, from 1 to 8 p.m. Excellence in Teaching Awards Nominations are being sought from students for the Excellence in Teaching Awards. Students may nominate any professor, current or former, that meets the eligibility requirements and has not won the award in the last five years. To nominate a professor, students must type a one-page explanation on the reasons the student believes qualifies their professor to receive the award. Nomination forms may be picked up or submitted Nov. 1 – Nov. 30 in the Academic Affairs Office in the Fine Arts Building, Room 100. After a second nomination period passes in March, a committee will evaluate all entries and supporting information to decide which faculty member will receive the award.
Page 4 November 20, 2009
15th Street News Tribute
Thanksgiving Special - Doggie Bag Director: Brian Allen; Film Editor: Amber Loyd; Cinematographer: Samantha Maloy; and Screen Writer: Racheal Price; Based on the ABC show starring Richard Dean Anderson Thank you Richard Dean Anderson, Thank YOU!
Emergency! It is Thanksgiving, you’re dressed, got your keys, headed out the door, and Mom calls. Your sister’s dogs have destroyed all of her Tupperware. You are going to have to bring your own plastic for leftovers. Frantically, you turn to your disaster area and find nothing clean in your cabinets. What is worse, you can’t find a lid to fit anything! You scramble about the house, you find a paperclip, this newspaper, gum and plastic wrap. Lucky for you, it is everything you need to successfully create your own doggie bag!
Step 1: Make a space between your Xbox and cans of Dew, then lay this paper flat on the floor. You want the long edges to your left and right (as you would read it). Fold the paper in half length wise with deep creases. Start chewing your bubble gum. If you are using an actual newspaper, the creases are already there and you can move to step 4. Keep chewing.
Step 2: So I take it, you aren’t using the newspaper. Now, fold the paper in half top to bottom. Step 3: If you have ever made a card on the computer with stuff on four spots and printed it out, this is the type of fold you need. If you haven’t, you are not ready to be a pro MacGyver yet.
Step 4: Open your paper, like a birthday card, and gently separate the right side fold along the top and open the corner to fold flat. It will look like a triangle or sail. Step 5: Turn the paper over. Step 6: Repeat step 4 with the left side. Step 7: Now you should be facing a vaguely pyramid shape.
Step 8: Make a fold on each side that divides the section in half. Step 9: Fold the left over ends to the back. Step 10: Repeat step 8 with the new folds still in place. Step 11: Guess what? MacGyver, would know what to do, but just in case, repeat step 9.
Step 12: Flip your paper so that the pointed end is facing downward. Step 13: Push the bag’s bottom inward. This will cause your bag to open. Be very gentle.
Step 14: Take the gum out of your mouth and use it like tape or glue to secure the loose paper. We are making quality work here. Step 15: Line your bag with plastic wrap so your gravy doesn’t leak out of the bag. Step 16: Enjoy your leftovers! Step 17: Don’t let anything go to waste, MacGyver never would!
Hours: 11 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Check out the daily soup, pizza and salad bar. For an animated video on making this doggie bag, check out videojug.com or wonderhowto.com. Oh, about that paperclip... Use it however you want to.
Daily buffet includes: One meat, one vegetable, one starch, roll, dessert and 16 oz. drink Cost: $5.40
Monday, Nov. 23 & Tuesday, Nov. 24 Monday Bacon wrapped sirloin Chicken fried steak Baked beans Mixed veggies Mashed potatoes with gravy Tuesday Smothered chicken Apple cinnamon pork chops Twice baked potatoes Mixed veggies
Weather 3-Day Outlook FRI Partly Cloudy High: 57 Low: 43 SAT Partly Cloudy High: 60 Low: 45 SUN Partly Sunny High: 57 Low: 41 Weather provided by Accuweather Across 1 Village People classic 9 Locale of a Stephen King residence 15 Latin-American pastry
16 Simple life? 17 Visited overnight 18 One might excite a gambler 19 Hinny’s mother 20 Site of Europe’s Parkpop festival,
with “The” 22 Up in the air 23 Focus group? 25 Apollo’s nymph 28 Reminiscing word 29 Not localized 32 Beginning of a response to “Eh?” 33 Stand for 35 It’s often blocked on beaches 36 Washington address 39 Seasonal hrs. 40 Takes in 41 One with a pad, perhaps 42 They may be rough 44 1994 U.S. Open champ 45 Kick out 46 Movie nerd, e.g. 49 View from the Acropolis 51 Less ambiguous 52 “We don’t know yet,” on skeds 55 Carnival ride? 57 Starving 59 “Freestyle” performer, perhaps 60 Some required reading 61 Pacers and Rangers 62 Reacts to being 57-Across
Down 1 Formation with walls 2 Balances, e.g.: Abbr. 3 Bk. reviewers? 4 It’s cut and dried 5 Like a diving catch 6 Title for Dickens’s Defarge 7 Byword 8 Timber, for one 9 Cross word 10 Illicit affair 11 Unsurprising 12 Figures out 13 Award for “Hot L Baltimore” 14 Engaged, in a way 21 Some U.S. Open scores 23 Receipt 24 __ Bay, largest Oregon Coast city 25 Symbols of thinness 26 Where all kidding occurs? 27 Some Campbell’s creations 30 Kara Kum features 31 Between, in Brest 33 Half an incomparable mixture 34 Gallo gadget 37 Hand wringer 38 Knucklehead 43 ATM card feature 45 Textile factory fixture 47 Means of support 48 Lilting refrain 49 Parcel unit 50 Scholarship drive donor 52 One of Churchill’s four offerings 53 Osso __ 54 Short staffer? 56 Sounds from the stumped 58 Bug-loving org.