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Oct. 30, 2013 | Midwestern State University | | Your Campus. Your News. | Vol. 78 No. 11

Your biggest


Fear of public speaking Glossophobia | 74 %


“I’m afraid of the dark and scary movies. I hate the dark because it’s the unknown and I have no idea what’s in there. I hate scary movies. I’m not going to pay to get scared; who does that? I’m also afraid of not being able to provide for my family in the future. That terrifies me.” CHRISTOPHER PORTELLO junior, business

“I’m afraid of being stuck in high places. Like on roller coasters, I’m not afraid of that. But like the roller coasters where you sit still at the top and then it drops you, I don’t like that. I can’t do those.” CIERA PHILLIPS freshman, psychology

“Why am I afraid of clowns? Because I saw the movie “It.” I don’t like how you can’t see their face, and they’re always so happy…until they’re trying to kill you. It freaks me out that you can’t see their real face. I really just don’t like anything fake. Anything where you can’t see their real face, I don’t like it.”

“I’m afraid of being alone. I’ve always been alone, like I’ve had friends just up and leave me suddenly. So I’ve always tried to be someone people want to be around. When I do have to be alone, I’ll listen to music or just think about my life. I don’t have to call anyone or anything like that, I just don’t like it.”

SARA KASSAB junior, education

DUNCAN MAYER junior, general business

Fear of death Necrophobia | 68 % For the Undergraduate Research Opportunities Summer Workshop this past summer, Angelica Torres, Christopher James and Collin Buerger studied “Predator-Prey Interaction of Wolf Spider (Lycosidae) and Cricket (Gryllidae) in a Controlled Extreme Urban Environment.” Watch for information on the UGROW program in an upcoming special edition of The Wichitan.


Fear of spiders Arachnophobia | 30.5 %


Fear of darkness Achluophobia, Scotophobia or Myctophobia | 11 %


Fear of heights Acrophobia | 10 %


“I’m afraid of spiders. I hate them because when I was young, my dad got bit. I don’t know what kind of spider it was but my dad got this big hole in his hand from the bite and ever since then, I’ve never liked spiders.”

“I have a fear of being tricked. People playing mind games with me. I guess it’s because I’ve had too many games played on me, at my expense, where people just wanted or needed something from me. I’m not into that.”

GADRAIN MUSE senior, sport and leisure

JONATHAN WOODWARD freshman, vocal performance



alloween is approaching fast, so being scared is about to get a lot easier with haunted houses, scary movies and terrifying costumes around the corner. Many people on campus share the same fears, from spiders to darkness to heights. While we all have similar

“I’m afraid of failing my classes. My mom would kill me. So, to prevent that, I just take all the easy classes.” COLTON HOL,MES senior, biology

“I’m afraid of fear itself. Because if I’m afraid, I feel disabled. I can’t move, I can’t see, I can’t think. I’m frozen, incapacitated.” ZENEBE GENEME senior, nursing

Fear of people or social situations Sociophobia | 7.9 %


Fear of flying Aerophobia | 6.5 %


Fear of confined spaces Claustrophobia | 2.5 %

fears, we each have our different reasons for why. For some, it all starts with a horror movie. For others, all it takes is a bad prank or a realistic nightmare. Whatever the cause, fear is universal. According to the National Institute of Mental Health, 60% of things people fear will never take place, and 90% of things people fear are considered to be insignificant issues, yet the fear feels

all too real for most people. With all the hype about this holiday and the belief that everything must get weird, many people dread the possibility of having to face their worst fears. At least after tomorrow, the stress of being scared will greatly decrease and we can all start preparing for the more cheerful holidays.


Fear of open spaces Agoraphobia | 2.2 %


Fear of thunder and lightning Brontophobia | 2 % Source: National Institute of Mental Health

Spinning Artwork

pg. 3

Japanese artist transforms a 1949 Chevrolet into a kinetic sculpture

Zombies Attack

pg. 4

Annual zombie crawl attracts bigger crowds despite rain

Volleyball Triumphs

pg. 8

Mustangs secure narrow victory over Tarleton State University

2 | Oct. 30, 2013 | C O M M E N TA R Y

Ladies are being judged P

eople say Halloween is just an excuse for girls to dress slutty without being judged. Well ladies, sorry to break it to you, but you are being judged. From disgracing Disney princesses to wrongly representing all kinds of animals, real and fictional, girls find any excuse to cut a Paden dress short and show a bit, or a lot, too Lemons much cleavage. Seriously, some of these costumes are absurd. How do ketchup bottles, Barney the dinosaur, and Batman translate into skanky outfits for college girls to wear for attention? While having this discussion with a friend, she said that girls think guys like it when they are wearing these revealing outfits, but they don’t. Sure, they like to look, but they aren’t looking to keep. Listen girls, have some self-respect. As a girl, I know we like attention, but this is definitely not the kind of attention we should be craving. Shouldn’t we want attention for being funny, smart, helpful or caring rather than for having a hot body? When girls dress scandalously for Halloween, negative assumptions are made about them. People may think they’re easy, begging for attention or immature. I truly hope that’s not what you’re going for.


There are more important things than a smoking body or a pretty face. I challenge you, ladies, to strive for a higher standard. Be beautiful in what you do and in who you are. Beauty is much more than outward appearance. You like your body? You’re comfortable in your own skin? Great! Be proud of it, but you don’t have to put it all out there all at the same time. Leave some things up to the imagination. Boys like a challenge, so give them one. What is the real purpose of dressing slutty on Halloween? If it’s for attention, it defeats the purpose because so many other girls are dressing the same way! Isn’t it so much more interesting to actually come up with a clever costume idea that blows everyone away? Be original, and that will get you the attention you want. Ashton Kutcher’s speech at the Teen Choice Awards is one of the most inspiring things I’ve heard. He said, “The sexiest thing in the entire world is being really smart, and being thoughtful and being generous. Everything else is crap. I promise you.” So be smart, ladies, and be generous and be kind because according to Ashton Kutcher, that’s sexy.

s r fea of the Wichitan staff

“What I fear most is needles. I hate shots, getting blood drawn, anything to do with needles or sharp objects. For this reason, I don’t have any tattoos or piercings. The last time I had to get blood drawn, I thought I was going to pass out. I actually cried. It just feels disgusting.”

“When I was young, I took elevator alone and it got stuck for minutes. My phobia of elevator is made during closing, after that I can take elevator without people. For young age that is so horrible and shocking that experience is so horrible and reminded whenever see elevator.”

ALEISHA SOLORIO senior, mass communication

AHLA CHO senior, computer science



Vo. 78 No. 11

Midwestern State University Fain Fine Arts Bldg., Room B103 3410 Taft Blvd. Box 14 Wichita Falls, Texas 76308 (940) 397-4704 •

“I have always had a fear of the deep and unexplored ocean, but mostly colossal squids. They can eat a full grown adult and are able to swim at fast speeds, so how would I be able to escape? Oh wait, I wouldn’t be able to. It’s just a creepy thought to be down in the ocean and then running into a colossal squid.” BAILEY PITZER freshman, studio art

“Growing up, I was always afraid of snakes. Not just poisonous snakes or big snakes, but tiny, garden-variety snakes that people keep for pets. Now, I’m more afraid of having a research paper due the same day we have to produce a newspaper. I wish I was afraid of snakes again.” ETHAN METCALF senior, mass communication

EDITOR: Ethan Metcalf BUSINESS MANAGER: Blake Muse STAFF: Johnny Blevins, Bruce Brown, Ahla Cho, Sam Croft, Brent Deeb, Keandra Davis, Mirae Duncan, Hanwool Lee, Zandra Lee, Paden Lemons, Arron Mercer, Eddie Miller, Bailey Pitzer, Austin Quintero, Lauren Roberts, Cody Samples, Aleisha Solorio ADVISER: Bradley Wilson

“I’m afraid of seeing blood. For my personal example, whenever I see people bleeding in the movie or in real life, my whole body starts shaking, and I decide to turn down my face or close my eyes tight. I don’t want to see even fake blood.” HANWOOL LEE senior, mass communication

“I’m not a huge fan of water. Like ocean and lake water. The thought of being underwater makes me uncomfortable. I was playing “Grand Theft Auto V” and the fact that the character had to be underwater made me feel insecure as if I was trapped. I can’t move freely underwater as I can on land.” LAUREN ROBERTS senior, mass communication

Copyright © 2013. The Wichitan is a member of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association and the Associated Collegiate Press. The Wichitan reserves the right to edit any material submitted for publication. Opinions expressed in The Wichitan do not necessarily reflect those of the students, staff, faculty, administration or Board of Regents of Midwestern State University. The Wichitan welcomes letters of opinion from students, faculty and staff submitted by the Friday before intended publication. Letters should be brief (250 words or fewer) and without abusive language or personal attacks. Letters must be typed and signed by the writer and include a telephone number and address. The editor retains the right to edit letters.

| Oct. 30, 2013 | 3


Hironari Kubota, featured Japanese artist and Suguru Hiraide, associate professor of visual arts helped each other to set up Kubota’s sculpture for a car-spinning show. The Museum of Art will be hosting a sculpture symposium Nov. 5.

Japanese artist takes American car for ‘spin’ ALEISHA SOLORIO REPORTER


eaturing a car-spinning performance by Japanese sculptor Hironari Kubota, the Museum of Art will be hosting a sculpture symposium beginning Friday. “I feel very fortunate to be here, [it’s] my first time in Texas,” Kubota, via translator, said. “Honestly I was expecting to see cowboys and wild west. But really, I feel like I’m in the Heartland. There is a good energy here.” Known worldwide for constructing towering sculptures capable of spinning cars and boats, Kubota has performed with his pieces in China, Finland, France, Germany and Mexico, but never in America until now. Fit-

tingly, he will be spinning an American car - a 1949 Chevrolet. Suguru Hiraide, sculpture professor, met Kubota in Japan in 2009. Kubota explained his art and his processes to Hiraide, who was impressed and researched more about him. “He told me he was interested in doing a show in the United States, because he’d never been here before,” Hiraide said. “I told him if I heard of any opportunities I’d let him know. And last year, I was elected president of the Sculpture Network of Texas, and I told them I was going to host the sculpture symposium at MSU. They approved that, and I remembered Kubota’s work, and I thought this would be the perfect time to invite him.”

Taking advantage of the university’s Vis- smoothly. It’s also going better because here iting Artist Fund, Kubota arrived in Texas in I have someone to translate for me, which I September and will be staying until Nov. 5, didn’t have at events in Europe. The commuwhen he will return to Japan. nication here makes it easier.” “He is staying with me for the duration of While Kubota is excited to be here and evhis trip,” Hiraide said. “We’ve visited down- erything is falling into place, he does have his town, but mostly we’ve been going to supply concerns as well. and hardware stores. We’ve “The main concern right gone to S&T Steels, and we now is the choice of car,” picked up the I-beams at Steel Kubota said. “Previously I’d and Alloy Specialties. We also been using a Honda for this found some used pulleys for event, but for this specific $15. We don’t have a big budevent I’ll be spinning an old get, but we’re concerned about Chevrolet, which is heavier safety too.” than a Honda.” Kubota said he got the inKubota will be giving a prespiration to enter this line sentation on his artwork, proof artwork from a festival in cesses and places he’s traveled his hometown in Japan. He’s at 2 p.m. today in C111 in Fain. been doing this kind of art for After the symposium ends on 16 years, and he is completely Nov. 5, he will be returning to self-taught. In comparison to Japan to take a break from perother shows he’s performed, forming. he said so far the process for “First coming here, I would this one has gone relatively have never thought anything HIRONARI KUBOTA well. big like this would have been SCULPTOR “The trip and the planning here, and now we have the has gone smoother than usual,” Kubota said. whole Texas Sculpture Symposium,” Tommy “In previous experiences, where I’ve been Todd, senior in metals, said. “This is my first doing an event and I’ve been promised the high-profile artist that I’ve been able to work needed materials, sometimes I’d never get with. I’ve never thought of something like them. This time, the process is going really this. It’s completely different from my [nor-

“Honestly I was expecting to see cowboys and wild west. But really, I feel like I’m in the Heartland. There is a good energy here.”

“Texas Sculpture: Inside and Out” | Public reception | 7-9 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2 | Wichita Falls Museum of Art | “Having nationally and internationally known artists for this symposium is exciting,” said Suguru Hiraide, associate professor of art. “This brings important opportunities for the symposium participants.” | These pieces will be on display through Feb. 22, 2014.

4 | Oct. 30, 2013 |

s e i b om


5k run benefits non-profits 7,000 people fight rain, zombies at charity event downtown Oct. 26 PHOTO BY HANWOOL LEE / WICHITAN

Samantha Keach and an unknown person participate in the Zombie Crawl, a public event where people gather in zombie costumes and “crawl” through downtown. Participants enjoyed free live music, a variety of food and specialty vendors and costume contest.


Emery Eason participated in the Zombie Crawl with his parents, Kevin Eason and Trista Eason, as the Steampunk Zombie Killing family. According to Erin Marvin, assistant director of Downtown Wichita Falls Development, about 7,000 people ran in the race. “People who ran in it last year said attendance was up,” she said. “Our income was close to $50,000.” Marvin also said the procedes benefit the American Red Cross, The Boys and Girls Club, and the Downtown Wichita Falls Development. “The amount of effort that people put into costumes is crazy, and everyone is super nice.”


Isaiah Long, junior in sport and leisure studies, and Robert Williams, a junior in high school, stand under the pavillion before the rain started at the zombie walk Oct. 26. PHOTO BY HANWOOL LEE / WICHITAN

Zachary Gregory’s family participated in the Zombie Crawl.


Jeremy Swanson, and his wife, Jennifer Swanson participated in the Zombie Crawl.

| Oct. 30, 2013 | 5 CAMPUS EVENTS

Preparing for the Day of the Dead

Oct. 30

Moffett Library Workshop: How to cite anything the first time 11 a.m. - noon Moffett Library Training Lab Room 212A


Elizabeth Galicia, freshman in pre-physical therapy, and Alonso Baca, freshman in English, help set up the Alter Dia de los Muertos located in the student center atrium. The alter was set up by University Programming Board and the Bilingual Student Organization. Dia de los Muertos is Nov. 1, and from 11 a.m.-2 p.m., there will be cookies, and from 7 p.m. -8 p.m., there will be crafts, a dance and a presentation. Andrea Mendoza, freshman in education said,”Dia de los Muertos is to remember people that are dead but in a good way.” Students can bring photos of someone they would like to honor to be placed on the alter.

Oct. 31

Student Active Shooter Presentation 1-3 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. CSC Shawnee Theatre Faculty Piano Recital Ruth Morrow 7:30 p.m., Akin Auditorium

Nov. 1-2

Texas Sculpture Symposium Wichita Falls Museum of Art

Nov. 3

BRIEFS Music department hosts Evening in Italy

Tickets are $20 in advance only. Seating is limited. For more information or reservations, call the Department of Music at 940/397-4916 by Nov. 1.

ing contest and costume and s’mores thing,” said sophomore Heather Vasquez. “So I think if it was a little more advertised, if this thing becomes annual, more people would show up.”

Attendance at Fright Fest Library chosen lower than expected for Tribeca grant

Guests will be transported across the sea to the land of Italy for the annual Evening in Italy fundraiser dinner hosted by Midwestern Music Advocates and the Department of Music. The dinner is at 6 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3, in the LANDRY RUSSELL Clark Student Center Atrium and Comanche CAMPUS WATCH REPORTER Halloween began early last weekend when the Suites at Midwestern State University. Students organize the event to benefit music scholarships and University Programming Board and the Department of Housing teamed up for the weekend long student organizations. Fright Fest. Musicians and singers “One of [housing’s] will entertain the guests plans was to kind of do with operatic vocal pieca late night and weekend es. Current students and type deal,” said Mario alumni are participating Ramirez, Activities Coin the entertainment. ordinator for the Office MSU’s art department of Student Development has created a backdrop and Orientation. “So we for guests to have their got our group togethpicture taken with before er and brainstormed the dinner begins. about what we were goTables will be named ing to do and we came after Italian landmarks up with Fright Fest. We and marked with inforfound out a weekend that mation cards about the Check or work in October landmark so guests can puswatch for Russell’s video and more. that would work with the learn a little Italian history. Each table will have a special Italian-inspired centerpiece. Gift baskets Zombie Crawl, it would work with The Walking from Olive Garden and Johnny Carino’s Italian Dead, which UPB shows every Sunday, and we did Restaurant will be given away as prizes. The stu- the Fright Night for Friday night so it kind of went dents will make the dinner a classy affair for the a whole weekend of fright fest.” Horror movies such as “I Am Legend” and “The guests by dressing in tuxedos and formal dresses. The menu includes Caesar salad or marinated Evil Dead” were shown all day Sunday in Shawnee tomato and cucumber salad, chicken marsala with Theater, culminating in the newest episode of The Italian green beans, rosemary roasted potatoes, Walking Dead at 8 p.m. Attendance for Sunday’s event was lower than and cheesecake. Student organizations participating are Mid- expected, but overall the weekend was still a sucwestern Music Advocates, University Singers, Kap- cess. “I saw a lot of people out with the whole pie eatpa Psi, and Kappa Pi.


The Tribeca Film Institute chose Moffett Library to be one of five libraries in Texas to participate in a grant-funded program. “This is the first time the Tribeca Film Institute has selected libraries in Texas to be part of the program,” librarian Clara Latham said. Latham said the community has been supportive of the series thus far, but not to the extent that MSU administrators expected when they were chosen for this program. “We were hoping for around 200 people each session of the America Series in music and so far have had around 100 to 120,” Latham said. The night of the presentation starts with a movie, followed by a lecture and then a musical performance. Joe Specht, a country and bluegrass scholar from Abilene, was chosen as the speaker for the bluegrass portion of the series. The university paid him $150 to speak and Brian Hull paid for their hotel and meals as a co-sponsor of the series. Specht has a book of songs that is available for purchase through the museum gift shop. “Songs about Wichita Falls has been recorded commercially over the years and is available for $12,” Specht said. At the end of the night, the Dan Miller Trio performed some of the genre’s most popular songs. “I thought it was pretty neat how the band brought along someone from Billy Bob Thornton’s band to come to our little town of Wichita Falls to perform,” Laverene Roland said.

Evening in Italy 6 p.m. Clark Student Center Atrium and Comanche Suites $20 advance, $30 at door.

Nov. 4

Counseling Center Academic Workshop: Four Steps to a 4.0 7-8 p.m.


A current MSU resident student reported that between 10/15 and 10/16 someone keyed the drivers door of her vehicle while it was located in MSU resident parking.

Oct. 21

MSU Police responded to a hit and run accident on Hampstead and Papoose Lane involving a utility pole.

Oct. 22

It was reported to MSU Police that unknown person(s) entered the girls locker room and stole numerous items from inside. SOURCE:

6 | Oct. 30, 2013 |


r a fe continues. PHOBIA- Anything that stings “Hornets, yellowjackets, bees, and wasps. All of them. I don’t know why.”

Loresa Chisun senior, music PHOBIA- Dolls “If you put a doll in front of me I’m not afraid of that but if I am by myself and there is just a porcelain doll just standing there, that freaks me out.”

Tyler Senn senior, music education PHOBIA- Old people in nursing homes “I feel uncomfortable to be there and see what their body condition is in. I don’t even want to picture myself old.”

Darrell Gibbs junior, accounting PHOBIA- Claustrophobia “I’m afraid of dying in a box. It’s because there’s no place to go and you can’t escape. Once you’re trapped you’re trapped.”

Mello- Dee Capps senior, music PHOBIA - Pets “I don’t know why I’m afraid of pets. I’m not used to them.”

Kanaka Kotamarthy graduate, computer science

Tennis center cheap fun, convenient area


e’re so close to campus that people could walk over here,” Bobby Hagerman, head tennis professional of Weeks Park Tennis Center,

said. The tennis courts host various tournaments throughout the year, and even offer lessons to those wanting to learn the sport. Hagerman said the center is a good place for students to spend their free time. There are two different courts open for play. The Hamilton Tennis Center right off of Hampstead, and the Weeks Park Tennis Center hidden between apartments on Weeks Park lane. “I always make sure I give people exact direcKENDRA DAVIS tions when they call,” REPORTER Hagerman said. “We’ve had a funny experience where people who’ call up and want to play would go to the other court by mistake because we aren’t right off a major street.” “Anybody who wants to play some tennis can bring friends and come to play,” John Simmons, head professional at Hamilton Tennis Center said. “I’d love to have more college students.” Students can go to the courts to either play matches or watch them. “I go sometimes to play,” Audry Stevens, sophomore in horticulture said. “I just found out about this place [Weeks Tennis Center] and it gives me something to do when there’s nothing to do on campus. Plus it’s cheap.” The courts are for anyone. The head professionals at both centers offer classes for adults, including college students. For eight classes, the price is $86 including single play. If visitors want to go for one day, it costs $17. “We need to get info out to the sororities and organizations so they can come and get group discounts,” Simmons said. At the tennis centers, visitors are not required to play any matches. They have bleachers and seats inside the buildings made just for spectators. “It’s really fun to go and just watch,” Khadeja Green, freshman in special education said. “It’s surprisingly entertaining.


Facts: City tennis parks The Hamilton Park Tennis Center has 12 courts, while the Weeks Park Tennis Center has nine courts. Court fees for 90 minutes of play per person are: Weekdays (daylight hours) — $2 Weeknights — $2.50 Weekends — $1.50 Annual Permit Fees: (valid for one year from date of purchase) Family — $160 Adults (19 & up) — $95 Juniors (18 & below) — $55 Weather permitting September through May 9 a.m. – 9 p.m. Monday - Thursday 9 a.m. – 7 p.m. Friday - Saturday 1 p.m. – 7 p.m. Sunday SOURCE:

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| Oct. 30, 2013 | 7

Geologist discusses lessons from Mars surface NAOMI SKINNER REPORTER



John Grant, a geologist at the Center for Earth and Planetary Studies at the National Air and Space Museum, presents results from the Mars Science Laboratory, Curiosity. More than 100 students and faculty attended the presentation on Oct. 24, as part of a new sciences lecture series.

he Geoscience and Environmental Science Colloquium Series continued with a lecture from a rocket scientist Oct. 24. John Grant, a geologist at the Center for Earth and Planetary Studies at the National Air and Space Museum, spoke about findings from the Mars Science Laboratory, Curiosity, to a crowd of more than 100 students and faculty. “We wanted to give students a new voice to hear other than their professors,” Jesse Carlucci, coordinator of the series and assistant professor in geosciences, said. Carlucci set up an application online to get speakers to come and lecture. He also promoted the lectures online and coordinated the rooms. The Geoscience and Environmental Science Colloquium Series began Sept. 26 and will conclude Nov. 7 with a lecture from Heather DeShon on seismic tomography.


Sadie Stoffels, freshman in early childhood education, Sydnee Pottorf, freshman in education, and Hannah Bell, sophomore in education, take notes during John Grant’s presentation in Geoscience and Environmental Science Colloquium Series on Oct. 24. Stoffels said, “I am enrolled in professor Price’s environmental science class. He offered an opportunity for extra credit if we attend and wrote a paragraph on our thoughts about the presentation.” She added that she was not aware that scientists had brought a machine to Mars or that scientists were finding remarkable results and expanding their knowledge about the planet. “I found it to be extremely interesting and exited to see where this first leap of success bring to us,” she said.

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8 | Oct. 30, 2013 | VOLLEYBALL



MIchelle Blount, senior in mechanical engineering, and Sarah Garfield, freshman in education and business, jump to block the attack from Tarleton State Oct. 25. MSU defeated TSU at home taking it to five sets after dropping the first two. In the third set TSU was ahead 19-9, but MSU came back to win 2523. MSU improved its season record to 12-9. Oct. 26 MSU took on #19 Angelo State at home and lost after winning the first set. Kaitlyn Molloy, junior in exercise physiology, dives to keep the ball in play. Derek Kaster, senior in general studies, looks for the open man during the scrimmage at Mustang Madness Oct. 17.


MEN’S BASKETBALL Oct. 30 | 6 p.m. Mid-America Christian (Okla.) D.L. Ligon Coliseum Nov. 4 | 7 p.m. Langston (Okla.) D.L. Ligon Coliseum

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Oct. 31 | 7 p.m. University of Texas Austin, Texas


Oct. 31 | 7 p.m. Texas A&M-Commerce A&M-Commerce Field house Nov. 2 | 2 p.m. Texas Woman’s Kitty Magee Arena

WOMEN’S SOCCER Nov. 1 | 3 p.m. Angelo State ASU Soccer Complex

Nov. 3 | 3 p.m. Southwestern Oklahoma MSU Soccer Field


Nov. 1 | 7 p.m. Eastern New Mexico MSU Soccer Field Nov. 3 | 1 p.m. Houston-Victoria (Texas) MSU Soccer Field


Nov. 2 | 1 p.m. Menlo College (Calif.) Memorial Stadium

Take MSU home for the holidays! Enroll in the new online MSU Winter Mini-Term. December 16, 2013 - January 10, 2014

Sign up today at The Winter Mini-Term is intended for students with strong academic skills and self-discipline. New or returning students must apply or reapply for admission to the university by December 1, 2013. Students enrolled at MSU for Fall 2013, do not need to reapply. UNDERGRADUATE COURSES


CRN 21394 21193 20636 21127 21393 21395 21396 20769

CRN Course ID Course Title Instructor 21426 EDUC-5053-X20 .........Intro to Educ Research .......... Capps, M.

Course ID Course Title Instructor ART-1413-X20 ............Art Appreciation...................... Goldberg, G. CMPS-1013-X20.........Cmp Cncpts & Applctns ......... Griffin, T. ECON-1333-X20.........General Economics ................ Lewis, N. ENGL-2113-X20 .........Composition Skills .................. Henschel, S. ENGL-2113-X21 .........Composition Skills .................. Henschel, S. PHYS-1533-X20 .........Descriptive Astronomy ........... Dunn, J. * PHYS-1533-X2A .........Descrip Astronomy Lab .......... Dunn, J. * THEA-1503-X20 .........Appreciation of Theatre .......... Dement, J.

Students enrolling in the Winter Mini-Term are limited to a maximum of two courses. * Students must enroll in both PHYS 1533-X20 and PHYS 1533-X2A.

Payments for the Winter Mini-Term are due by the 1st day of class, December 16, 2013.

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