Page 1

INSIDE

Healthy restaurant guide

PAGE 2

Alum makes waves with photo booth

The Larry Brown era begins

PAGE 3

PAGE 5

Obama cannot claim a mandate

PAGE 4

MONDAY

NOVEMBER 12, 2012 MONDAY High 61, Low 37 TUESDAY High 63, Low 39

VOLUME 98 ISSUE 38 FIRST COPY FREE, ADDITIONAL COPIES 50 CENTS

CULTURE

SIDNEY HOLLINGSWORTH/TheDailyCampus

Vikas Beeravally performs at ISA’s 33rd annual Diwali show Saturday night.

Colors galore MARK REESE/TheDailyCampus

Wide receiver Austin Fuller finished the game with seven catches for 59 yards. Fuller is a transfer from Virginia Tech.

Mustangs back in form

Strong offensive effort returns SMU to .500 record BILLY EMBODY Staff Writer wembody@smu.edu

SMU got back to .500 on the season by beating the Southern Miss. Golden Eagles 34-6 at Ford Stadium Saturday. Garrett Gilbert led the way for the Mustangs with 343 total yards and three touchdowns including two on the ground. The surprise of the game was Virginia Tech transfer Austin Fuller, who got his first start of the season and finished with seven catches for 59 yards on the day. Fuller, who found out on Thursday that he was going to start was glad he was able to come in and contribute. “We wanted to be a little more physical in there and he caught the ball and competed. He blocked well on the runs and the

screens so that was good,” SMU Head Coach June Jones said. Gilbert has had six rushing touchdowns in the last three weeks so teams are having to pay more attention to his ability to take the ball and run when plays break down. Gilbert had a 34-yard touchdown run and a 19yard touchdown run Saturday. “The last couple weeks he’s done a pretty good job scrambling out of the pocket plus running. He’s a pretty good athlete and he knows when they’re about to get him,” Jones said. SMU running back Zach Line had a great start to the game and gave the Mustangs a physical edge with 92 yards on 22 carries and added a touchdown as well. “Taking away Zach is a tough thing to do and even with all the slants and things they tried to do he was still able to create some

space for himself,” Gilbert said. The SMU defense had two turnovers on the day with interceptions by Jeremy Gray and Margus Hunt. The Mustangs entered the game tied with Kent State with 30 turnovers on the season. Special teams got into the fun as well with a blocked point after touchdown (PAT) by senior lineman Aaron Davis, his second blocked kick in the season. SMU’s defense had standout performances by Hunt and senior linebacker Taylor Reed. The SMU defense held Southern Miss. to 178 total yards on the day and did not allow a touchdown after giving up 42 points to University of Central Florida the week before. Reed had 1.5 sacks, 1.5 tackles for loss and eight tackles on the day. Reed and Hunt, who had

a sack, tackle for loss and three tackles on the day, helped the Mustangs limit the Golden Eagles to just 51 yards rushing. The Golden Eagles had been averaging over 150 yards rushing going into the game. Even though the Mustangs settled for two Chase Hover field goals when the offense struggled in the redzone, SMU was able to easily beat Southern Miss. and remain in contention for the West Division title. Tulsa won this past weekend as well so the Mustangs must continue their winning ways to have a shot at unseating Tulsa from the top of the division in two weeks when the Hurricanes come to Dallas. SMU faces Rice on the road this coming weekend with a shot at becoming bowl eligible for the fourth straight season.

MUSIC

Southern Gentlemen set vocal traditions, launch album ZOE MATTIOLI Contributing Writer zmattioli@smu.edu When one hears the term “a cappella” images of energetic high school students from Glee or small town hopefuls accompanied by Nick Lachey often come to mind. But when one hears the sweet serenades of Southern Methodist University’s male a cappella group, The Southern Gentlemen, it becomes easy to understand how the craze became so popular. The Southern Gentlemen, also known as the SoGents, was founded in 2008 and has rapidly gained recognition both on and off campus. This fall, the men released their debut EP featuring five of their most popular songs, some of which were performed at the Annual Pigskin Revue. In the past year, the SoGents warmed SMU students’ hearts at the Celebration of Lights, performed an unforgettable Michael Jackson medley at the 2011 talent show and demonstrated SMU’s spirit and support at the George W. Bush Presidential Library groundbreaking. “A cappella is on the rise,”

SoGents Social Media Chair Kellam Witherington said. The Southern Gentlemen, however, weren’t always indemand performers at SMU. When Trey Pratt started the group in 2008, the men acted as supplemental choir singers, hired by local churches to sing at Sunday services. The group integrated into the SMU community by participating in annual rounds of newly initiated sorority member serenades. Then, members Patrick Probst, Daniel Schneider and Cohagen Wilkinson decided to turn things around. Probst, who graduated last spring, took the reins as president of the SoGents. Wilkinson became business manager and created the the group’s bylaws and constitution to, lay down traditions that he hopes will carry the group through the future. “One of the most important traditions is uniform,” Wikinson, SoGents current president, said. Wilkinson hopes that one day the men will all be able to wear jackets with the SoGents’ logo embroidered on them. But for now, the overarching tradition will have to be just having a good time. “We see ourselves more as entertainers than a music group,”

Wilkinson said. “We like to have fun. It’s almost as social as [it is] musical.” The group’s hard work and organization soon began to pay off. By booking outside gigs and partnering with SMU’s Department of External Affairs, the men managed to raise enough funds to produce their first professional EP produced by Mark Hines of The Vocal Company, a production company that focuses on a cappella groups. Following post-production, the men signed with another label for distribution — A Cappella Records, which is based out of San Francisco. Upon the album’s release, fans will be able to buy hard copies at SoGents gigs as well as digitally through iTunes. Wilkinson hesitated to share what fan-favorite tracks made the cut. “Out of all the songs arranged by members themselves, they’re the ones that are the most fun and entertaining and from a production standpoint, sound the best,” he said. With all the excitement of releasing an album, fans have pressed the group on what is next. According to Wilkinson, the boys will be aiming for

performances at least once a week. With more time, organization and fundraising, there could even be a trip to the International Championship of Collegiate A Cappella, a tournament that gives a cappella groups around the world an “opportunity to showcase their talent.” “Next year, we’ll be ready,” Wilkinson said. Senior Ryan Cole, a music major who sees the Southern Gntlemen as a chance to branch off from his usual genres, is looking forward to singing his heart out next semester. “I’m dying to do some musical theater songs,” Cole said. “I think we could do things that you wouldn’t expect, like Brotherhood of Man from How to Succeed in Business.” Fans can go to The Southern Gentlemen’s Facebook page to download their latest album and stay updated on their upcoming performances. “I was very impressed when I first saw Southern Gentlemen in action,” first year Samarth Srinivasan said. “The group is definitely one of the things that attracted me to come to SMU. They add to the overall quality of life at the university.”

Indian Student Association brings Diwali to SMU W TUCKER KEENE Opinion Editor tkeene@smu.edu “Rangeen raalein diya aur phalaakein,” or “Colorful nights, colorful lights and bursting crackers” was the theme at Saturday night’s 33rd annual Diwali show put on by the SMU Indian Student Association (ISA). Diwali is an annual festival of lights, representing unity and celebration, ISA Activities Chair Justin Thomas said. It used to be celebrated just in India, but its influence has recently spread worldwide. The performances and activities may have been competing with the football game, but this was no concern to ISA treasurer Amna Ali, who said before the show that the performances would be better than they’ve ever had before. “If you choose the show over the football game, you won’t be disappointed,” she said. This years’ festivities included musical and dance performances from both SMU students and a couple local Indian dance troupes, a presentation from the executive committee of the ISA and a fashion show. The night started with the singing of three national anthems. “The Star Spangled Banner” for the United States was first, then “Jana Gana Mana,” for India, followed by “Qaumi Tarana” for Pakistan. The two hosts for the night, Dushyant Raaj Sapra and Aditya Munjal, kept the night very lively as they cracked jokes, encouraged audience participation and on one occasion, even asked for three volunteers to go up on stage and dance. After the national anthems, the traditional Diya dance was the first performance. The Diya dance is a long tradition at Diwali, the hosts explained, and was performed on

Saturday by four freshman girls. The theater lights were turned off, and the girls got on stage and danced, the lights held in their hands providing a beautifully choreographed display. There were several highlights of the night, the first of which was the lively and upbeat set of songs sung by Aishwaria Thomas, to which the audience enthusiastically clapped along to. One of the most moving performances was a song sung by Samarth Srinivasan, which was so heart-rending that the hosts requested an encore performance. The dance numbers were just as stunning, the performances by local dance troupe Sheran di Kaum and the University of Texas at Dallas’s all-female Chalak were both very well received by the audience. Before the fashion show, the ISA executive committee got on stage to honor their graduating seniors, including ISA president Ankita Krishnan and vice president Vidhi Makanji. The fashion show was one of the most anticipated events of the night, as students from all backgrounds went up on stage to showcase traditional Indian fashion. While some men simply wore a suit and tie, others wore kurta pajama, a long tunic with loose trousers. The women wore a mix of saris and salwar kameez, another tunic style outfit. The fashion show was the last event of the night before the dinner, and the audience loved it. “I love coming to ISA events,” Hannah Moore said. “They’re always so joyful and lively.” Following the fashion show, the hundreds of audience members and performers joined in the nearby ballroom for rice, butter chicken and other traditional Indian cuisine catered by Mughlai Restaurant. “I thought it was a beautiful show,” Sameen Ali said. “It was a great way to showcase South Asian culture to the SMU community.”

CORRECTION: In a Nov. 9 page one story headlined “SMU honors student veterans,” The Daily Campus inadvertently omitted the names of several SMU offices and departments that co-sponsored a Wednesday veterans event in Umphrey Lee’s Martha Proctor Mack Grand Ballroom. Those co-sponsoring offices were the Office of the Provost, the Division of Student Affairs and Central University Libraries. Additionally, the last name of Ken Larsen, president of the U.S. Military Veterans of SMU, was misspelled. The Daily Campus regrets these errors. For a corrected version of the story, please visit our website at smudailycampus.com.


2

HEALTH

The Daily Campus

MONDAY n NOVEMBER 12, 2012 nutrition

A fit mustang’s guide for restaurant eats ANNE PARKER H&F Editor annep@smu.edu It does not matter how healthy you are, how fit you are or how clean you usually eat. There is one temptation that gets almost all of us: restaurant eating. Many feel that when they go out to eat it is a free for all. If you are someone who eats out every weekend for several of your meals, this mind set will eventually catch your waistline. As college students, eating out is one of the most popular activities for spending time with friends. While you should not stop going out to socially eat, you may need to learn how to make smart choices when you order. Of course there are plenty of occasions throughout the year when it is absolutely fine to indulge in your favorite meals. However, that should be reserved for those special times. Follow these guideline and you will be a pro at healthy eating out habits. 1. Before you get there, check the menu online. If you already have it in your head what you are going to eat, you will be less likely to be swayed by all of the other options on the menu. 2. Many of the big chains have a “healthy” or a “light” menu. Order from that if it is an option. 3. If you are one of those people

who has to finish your whole meal, ask for half of it to be boxed up before it comes out and enjoy the rest for lunch the next day. 4. Order an appetizer or two for your meal. Appetizers are a great option and are more true to the portion sizes we probably should be eating anyway. 5. Swap the starchy side for extra vegetables. 6. Choose between the bread basket or dessert. If you want a few bites of chocolate cake, skip the bread. If you want a piece of bread, skip the dessert. It’s all about balance. 7. If you know you are going out to eat, tack on 10 minutes to your workout that day. 8. Do not be afraid to ask for your meal to be changed up a little bit. It is not rude and you will leave the restaurant feeling satisfied and not like an overstuffed balloon. Listed below are some of the most popular dishes among college students and how to tackle them. Mexican Don’t over-stuff yourself with the free chips and salsa. Rule of thumb: have 12 chips and stop yourself. For your entree, choosing chicken, steak or shrimp fajitas are the way to go. Skip the buttery tortillas and ask for a side of guacamole for some healthy fats from the avocado. If you are of age and plan on enjoying a beverage with your

meal, opt for a light beer or a skinny margarita. Some frozen margaritas have up to 700 calories. Japanese Sushi roll + seaweed salad + miso soup = a great health and satisfying meal. The most important thing is to be aware of the ingredients in your roll. Rolls with any kind of creamy sauce or fried tempura are loaded with extra calories. A California roll is always a healthy bet and even better if you are able to swap the white rice with brown rice. If you are trying to watch your carbohydrate intake, many places even let you get your roll wrapped in cucumber instead of rice altogether. Not a sushi lover? Chicken, salmon or shrimp teryiaki plates are great options. Teryiaki sauce is delicious but loaded in sodium. Have them put it on the side so you can dip your protein into the sauce for just enough flavor. Switch the side of white rice for an order of double vegetables. Salad bars Do you think ordering a salad is the healthiest option? You might want to check again. Make sure that you know exactly what is in the salad. Some salads pack double the amount of calories as a sandwich if they are not ordered the right way. Skip the

Campus Events

croutons and always ask for your dressing on the side. Skinny tips: Dip your fork in your salad dressing before you take a bite, you will end up using half of the amount and order the cheese on the side. Sub shop If you are ordering a sandwich, swap mayonnaise for mustard and make sure to order wheat bread instead of white. It is hard to go wrong with a basic turkey sandwich loaded with extra veggies. Pass on the bag of chips and the warm cookie. Hamburger joint If you are looking for the leanest option, most hamburger places now offer turkey burgers. But there is nothing wrong with ordering a real, beef hamburger. They are full of protein. The best thing is to order just the patty without the bun topped with tomato, lettuce and mustard. If you really want fries, order sweet potato fries or swap out the side of fries for a small salad. Italian This is a tough one. Italian food is really rich, creamy and heavy. There is not a whole lot of room for light dishes. Start with a small dinner salad so that when your dish comes, you will be less likely to scarf down your entire plate.

Order a piece of fish or chicken with vegetables and ask for the sauce on the side. If you are dying for the pasta, order the whole wheat option and steer clear of the bread basket at the beginning of the meal. Seafood A really easy place to eat healthy, right? Wrong. A lot of seafood is fried, greasy or cooked in a ton of butter. Ask for your fish or shrimp steamed, grilled or pan seared without butter. A basket of grilled shrimp with a side of steamed veggies is a perfect, well rounded meal. Coffee shop Do you sometimes find yourself at Starbuck’s studying all day? In order to keep your brain flowing, you

have to fuel yourself. Stay away from sugary lattes and muffins. You will end up crashing after a few hours. Instead, go with regular coffee or tea and grab an egg sandwich with a fruit cup for plenty of staying power. Brunch spot An egg white omelette with mushrooms and spinach, whole wheat toast and a side of fruit will have much more staying power than a waffle with sugary maple syrup. If whole wheat pancakes are available, that is okay, but ask for no butter and barely drizzle the syrup on them. Hopefully this has prepared you to tackle eating out around Dallas.

1:56 p.m. Theft: Smith Hall. A student reported the theft of their bike. Open.

6:18 p.m. Theft: Hillcrest Manor Apartment. A student reported the theft of their bike. Open.

Police Reports November 6

MONDAY

November 12

TUESDAY

November 13

WEDNESDAY

Philip Van Keuren: Printed Matter, 1991 to 2012 all day in Hamon Arts Library’s Hawn Galleries.

Tate Lecture featuring Jane McGonigal from 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. in McFarlin Auditorium.

Allies Training from noon to 2 p.m. in the Women’s Center.

Meadows Jazz Orchestra spring Concert from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. in Bob Hope Theater.

Public Debate on Energy from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. in O’Donnell Hall.

November 14

Alpha Epsilon Delta The Health Preprofessional Honor Society presents

NAVY HEALTH PROFESSIONS Our guest will be Dr. Patrick Laraby, Capt ., Medical Corps, United States Navy, and Head of Public Health Policy and Practice for the USN Bureau of Medicine and Surgery. Dr. Laraby’s personal story and Navy experiences here and abroad should be of interest to everyone.

In

addition, there will be information provided about Navy scholarships for those entering medical, dental or nursing school and various allied health programs. These are full awards that pay for tuition, books, supplies, and a great monthly stipend while you are in school.

Wednesday, November 14, 2012 Room 110, Dedman Life Sciences Building 5 p.m. ALL MEETINGS ARE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. EVERYONE IS WELCOME!

12:40 a.m. Fire Alarm: Kappa Sigma House. An officer responded to an active fire alarm. The officer was informed from a resident that the alarm was activated by burned popcorn in the microwave. University Park Fire Department arrived on scene and the house was ventilated and the alarm panel was resent. Closed.

3:31 p.m. Theft: Perkins Natatorium. A student reported the theft of their bike. Open.


The Daily Campus

SPORTS

MONDAY n NOVEMBER 12, 2012 basketball

3

tennis

SMU competes in singles, doubles finals of SDSU Classic katy roden Sports Editor kroden@smu.edu

SMU Athletics

Junior Kansas State transfer Nick Russell posted 19 points last night against LMU in the Mustang’s 73-58 victory in the 2012 to 2013 home-opener.

Mustangs beat LMU in Brown’s debut Matthew Costa Staff Writer mcosta@smu.edu The much anticipated premiere of the Larry Brown era began Sunday night in front of an ecstatic crowd of 3,578. The Mustangs started the 20122013 campaign with a 73-58 victory against the Loyola Marymount Lions in Moody Coliseum. “We had great support from the people in the crowd,” coach Brown said. “It was a great effort from our guys on the court. We beat a darn good team tonight.” SMU started strong, gathering a slim 17-15 lead midway through the first half behind baskets by Shawn Williams and Nick Russell. The two dynamic juniors combined for 20 of the team’s 35 first half points

and helped the Mustangs shoot near 45 percent in the opening 20 minutes. Russell and Williams contributed heavily for the Mustangs’ cause, scoring 19 and 12 points respectively to go a long with 12 rebounds between the two. Shooting was certainly on the Mustangs’ side in the first half, as the team also shot 67 percent from beyond the three-point line, while holding the Lions to 25 percent from deep. SMU went into the break with a 35-26 edge. The pressure kept up in the second half for SMU. Brown’s squad made both of its first two attempts from the field and expanded the lead to 13 at 39-26. LMU battled back to within 8 points at 48-40 at the halfway mark of the second period, after back-to-

back threes by Lions’ guard Anthony Ireland and Ayodeji Egbeyemi, before the Mustangs distanced themselves with more foul shots. “That’s one thing [Brown] stresses — getting to the foul line as much as possible,” Williams said. After the Lions cut the score down to as little as six with over seven minutes remaining in the game, SMU center Cannen Cunningham answered with two buckets on two possessions to end any real threat of a comeback for Marymount. Cunningham did all of his scoring in the second half, contributing 10 points to go along with four rebounds and one block. Sophomore Ryan Manuel also scored 14 points for the Mustangs and sophomore Jalen Jones finished with a double-double — 11 points

and 11 rebounds. Nick Russell, a junior transfer from Kansas State, added 19 points to the Mustang victory. SMU reached double bonus with less than 4 minutes left in the game and was able to add to their total of 30 free throw attempts, 24 coming in the second half, and cruised to the 73-58 win. “We had great support from our school and our hometown tonight,” guard Jalen Jones said. “I think we can win a lot of games with this crowd.” The Mustangs will hope to keep their winning ways alive under Larry Brown as they take on the Horned Frogs of TCU Thursday at 7 p.m. in Fort Worth. TCU is also coming off a opening victory against Cal-Poly and hosts Centenary College Monday at 5 p.m.

Two Mustangs advanced to the final rounds of the San Diego State University Classic on Saturday and Sunday. Senior Edyta Cieplucha played in the singles finals Sunday. Cieplucha defeated Washington’s Grace Ysidora in a quick 6-2, 6-2 match to move on to the championship. She continued into the finals and lost to Utah’s Sarah Pham in two sets, 6-4, 6-2. Cieplucha and her doubles partner sophomore Elena Fayner played in the doubles finals against Utah’s Callie Craig and Pham Fayner and Cieplucha came out with the victory. Fayner lost in her singles consolation bracket semifinals to Utah’s Natasha Smith. Other Mustangs also had a strong showing at the tournament. Freshman Hristina Dishkova fell in the singles semifinals and lost Sunday to Craig. Senior Aleksandra Malyarchikova and Heidi

SMU Athletics

Sophomore Elena Fayner

Stewart competed in their respective brackets’ consolation finals Sunday. Malyachikova beat Kansas’ Belen Luduena 6-3, 6-2 and Dishkova and Malyarchikova lost in their doubles bracket’s consolation semifinals Saturday. Teams that competed in the classic with SMU included host SDSU, Utah, Kansas, Arizona, Middle Tennessee and Washington.

SMU Athletics

Senior Edyta Cieplucha competed in both singles and doubles finals.

SMU Open House

wednesday, november 14 12 – 5 p.m. in blanton 338

Flagpole Event

thursday, november 15 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. VISIT SMU.EDU/JTERM OR CALL 214.768.3657

GET MORE OUT OF YOUR WINTER BREAK

TATE LECTURE SERIES 2012–13

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13

Jane McGonigal

Visionary game designer and futurist who emphasizes the power of games to solve problems; named by The New York Times as one of 10 scientists with the best vision for what is coming next, and by Oprah Winfrey as one of the 20 most inspiring women in the world; best-selling author of Reality Is Broken

• Current Creative Director for Social Chocolate • Specializes in games that challenge players to tackle real-world problems • Consulted and developed internal game workshops for more than a dozen Fortune 500 and Global 500 Companies, including Intel, Nike, Disney, McDonald’s, Accenture, Microsoft and Nintendo • Business Week called her one of the “top 10 innovators to watch”

TURNER CONSTRUCTION/ WELLS FARGO STUDENT FORUM 4:30 p.m. Hughes-Trigg Ballroom An informal question and answer session. Free and open to all students, faculty and staff. Tweet your question for the @SMUtate with @avantgame to #SMUtateMcGonigal.

THE ONCOR LECTURE 8 p.m. McFarlin Auditorium Students should come to the McFarlin basement at 7 p.m. First come, first served. One complimentary ticket per SMU Student ID. Business casual attire suggested. Voted D Magazine’s Readers’ Choice for BEST CONVERSATION SERIES 2012

smu.edu/tate 214-768-8283

SUPPORTED BY: 570 KLIF News and Information

Sewell Lexus • SMU Student Foundation The Weitzman Group & Cencor Realty Services


4

OPINION

The Daily Campus

MONDAY n NOVEMBER 12, 2012

Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tashika Varma Managing Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rahfin Faruk SMU-TV News Directors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kent Koons, Erica Peñuñuri Assignments Desk Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ashley Stainton Online Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Shelby Foster Arts & Entertainment Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Chase Wade Associate Arts & Entertainment Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Parminder Deo Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Katy Roden Associate Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kelsey Charles Photo Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sidney Hollingsworth Style Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hillary Schmidt Health & Fitness Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Anne McCaslin Parker Food Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Alexandra Spitzer Opinion Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tucker Keene Chief Copy Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Leila Mustafa Copy Editors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Kian Hervey, Prithvi Rudrappa, Samantha Peltier, Alyssa Parrish

Advertising Staff Advertising Sales Representatives . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sean Gatz, Chrystalla Georghiou, Paige Evans Classified Representative . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Demetrio Teniente Marketing Assistant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gabriel Towles Sales Assistant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Samantha Allen

Production Staff Advertising Designers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Riane Alexander, Kelsey Cordutsky, Virginia Lichty Nighttime Production Coordinator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lauren Aguirre

Business Staff

Courtesy of AP

President Obama was criticized during the campaign for focusing on trivial issues such as Big Bird instead of creating a mandate for policy change.

Business Assistant . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Nariana Sands The Daily Campus, a student newspaper at Southern Methodist University is operated by Student Media Company, Inc., Hughes-Trigg Student Center, 3140 Dyer Street, Suite 314 Dallas, TX 75275 The Daily Campus is published daily Monday, Wednesday, and Friday during the academic semester. For local, national, and classified display advertising, call 214-768-4111. For classified word advertising call 214-768-4554.

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Column

Church not all that can provide inner peace Michael Graves Contributor

For over 20 years now I’ve regularly attended church on Sundays. It was always my time to chill out and have about an hour or so to think about what was happening in my life and maybe process a bit of the craziness. College made that harder. Fortunately, I found a church, Oaklawn United Methodist, that I can call my “home” here in Dallas. But I’ve missed the worship service there for the past six weeks. Because of friends’ birthday celebrations, my mother’s visits, homecoming weekend and preparing for the election, I’ve found that at times I need to just take an hour to cool my jets. I miss worship at Oaklawn terribly (and plan to go back very soon), but I’ve really enjoyed fulfilling myself spiritually with alone time in meditation, prayer or personal study. Now anyone who knows me will tell you I’m not the most evangelical of people and this isn’t a ploy to get everyone to go to church. It is a ploy to get you to set aside some personal time each week to do something you really enjoy — all on your own. I love to go out on the weekend just as much as the next person. I love studying with friends and mixing a lot of work with a lot of fun. We’re in college, and I think we have to take advantage of this time in our lives where we have the freedom to explore and experience all that life has to offer. However, this can be exhausting. Sometimes we need a break from the books, the people, schedules and to-do lists. We need time to really think about the worries in our lives, or the joys, and how they fit into our personal life stories. So here’s my plea — take one hour, once a week, and ponder. Of course we’re all going to take those five minute study breaks, but how often do we set aside time to hanh out solo and seek answers to the stuff that begins to cloud our outlook throughout the week? Last weekend I was trying to process everything that was about to happen on election night. As I prepared to go home and support my dad I began to have a bit of anxiety. And by a bit I mean I was slightly freaking out. I was in a bad mood and didn’t want to talk to anyone, but I had to keep pushing through the day. The next morning I made a point to take an hour, sit in my room, close my eyes and rest my mind. I was able to calm myself down and felt like a million bucks for the rest of the day. I needed this time and I used to find it in weekly worship, but now I also find it through personal meditation. I think it’s important for everyone to find the time and a way to emotionally fill themselves. That feeling of peace you get after organizing your thoughts or praying to whatever god you may worship is priceless. For some, it’s in a worship service. For others it’s an hour alone in prayer, or just sitting and doing absolutely nothing. Religious or not, I encourage you to discover a way to find that peace in your life and let it fill you up so you’re ready to take on the world.

Obama’s focus on small things in election cost him his mandate W. Tucker Keene Opinion Editor tkeene@smu.edu In 2008, then Sen. Barack Obama said while accepting the Democratic Party’s nomination for President that “If you don’t have a record to run on, then you paint your opponent as someone to run from. You make a big election about small things.” In 2012, while seeking re-election, he did exactly that. The election has been over for about a week now, and many Republicans remain stunned that President Obama was able to win a second term despite record unemployment, unpopular legislative achievements and losing independents. How did he do it? Instead of running on a positive, policy based agenda, he ran against Mitt Romney. He painted Romney as someone who would be so terrible for the middle class, unemployed

and the country as a whole and that he should be run from. He made an election where entitlement reform, long term fiscal health and other big ideas could have been talked about into an election about Big Bird, Binders, Birth Control and Bayonets. While Romney and Paul Ryan were bringing white boards to draw out diagrams of how their medicare system would work, Joe Biden brought a binder to wave around while he whined about Romney’s silly quote “Binders full of women.” It obviously worked for them, but I doubt that someone as high-minded as President Obama, idealistic as he is, would be proud of how he won this election. I’m sure he’s happy he did, but for a man who ran as such a post-partisan candidate in 2008 I find it hard to believe that he’s proud of the hyper-partisan way he campaigned this time around.

President Obama’s entire campaign was focused on avoiding the one central issue of the campaign: the economy. The campaign played down the bad economic news and consistently used distractions like discussing Romney’s tax returns, his supposed plans to fire Big Bird, and the fabled “War on Women.” The way that he campaigned will hurt him in his second term. However, because he made the election about small things and he has no mandate to do big things. One of Obama’s chief strategists, David Axelrod, admitted as much in the days following the election, calling claims of a mandate “foolish.” Vice President Joe Biden does seem to think there is a mandate for higher taxes, but considering that a very anti-tax Republican house was reelected as well, no clear mandate on taxes seems to have been given. Governing in his second term will likely be more difficult for the

President, because he will not be able to claim a mandate. A mandate would have given Obama a reason to pursue policies, a reason to say “I was re-elected because people wanted this legislation passed,” and without it, the case he can make for each legislative priority he wants to pass is much more limited. Of the things he might be able to claim a mandate on, gay marriage for example, Obama has already backed down. He said on MTV recently that he won’t be fighting for gay marriage in his second term, despite prominently featuring his support of it in his campaign. This focus on “small things” may have won him the election, but it was not a smart move if he’s interested in getting “big things” done in his second term. Keene is a junior majoring in political science, economics and public policy.

Cultural divide not as strong as it might seem Abhijit Sunil Contributor abhijitsunil@gmail.com “So, how has your experience been so far in England?” I asked my friend Suresh, who had recently relocated to London from Bombay. We both had been to the same undergraduate school, hailed from the same part of India, had shared the same dorm room, loathed the same mess food for several years and pretty much shared most career ambitions. We had a lot in common. We even did poorly on the same tests. “Well,” Suresh said, “the most significant thing I learned is that all of man kind shares the same red blood.” After I hung up that Skype call sitting in my new Dallas home, I suddenly realized that he had just put in perspective one of my own profound discoveries about the world: mankind, whether white,

black, brown, American, African, Hispanic or Asian, share the exact same sense of humanity. In the initial weeks after my arrival in the U.S., I surprisingly found, that some of my closest friends were non-Indians. The nature of my home being next door to SMU had in fact facilitated my quick companionship with one of the closest friends I may have ever made: a hefty, ingenious German exchange student at the Cox School of Business. Stefan and I were literally from different corners of the world. We hailed from different kinds of family systems and of course had mother tongues that we here mutually exclusive in an almost mathematical sense. We arrived in the U.S. with different definitions to so many things in this world. Stefan had probably never seen slums on the scales of the ones in Bombay, while I have never been to one of

those wild parties overflowing with beer,that he talked about nostalgically from back in Deutschland and Barcelona. And frankly, we were both taken aback when we found that we could still have so many similar experiences here. That we could share the same opinion about so many things we saw around us. The intriguing part was, these opinions had taken root and shaped our thought processes in such disjoint settings, despite vast differences in our cultures, upbringing, experiences and education. Some examples are the times we would get annoyed at the whimsical weather of Texas and when we would have congruent urges to go on long drives in the outskirts of Dallas. I realized that although we may define some things in different ways, we surely understood the same meaning. And so, when I went over

to stay with my American “Foster Parents” briefly during the summer, I remember an Indian friend eagerly asking me about how exciting it would be for me to observe an American family’s “ways of life” up close. I thought very hard about it, because their way of life didn’t seem alien to me. Yes, they had unusual routines and yes, they wore shoes inside their home unlike any traditional Indian household. Despite these slight changes in mannerisms, I found that we could all sit down in front of the TV and laugh at the same joke, gasp at the same sights and be enthralled by the same world around us. It was exciting, but the excitement was in finding out that the world might as well have been flat all along and I wouldn’t have noticed at all. Sunil is a graduate student in the Lyle School of Engineering.

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Graves is a junior majoring in communications and religious studies. He can be reached for comment at mwgraves@smu.edu.

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The Daily Campus

ARTS

MONDAY n NOVEMBER 12, 2012 LIFEST YLES

5

MUST DO

Meet Photomadic: SMU alum’s cutting edge photo booth storming the party scene MAGGIE SRYGLEY Contributing Writer msrygley@smu.edu

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t a recent event the wait staff at the NYLO SouthSide hotel temporarily abandoned their duties of passing out cocktails and appetizers and gathered in front of a camera inside of the photo booth to make some silly faces. After snapping the photos, the staff could instantly upload them to their choice of social media. Tyler Williams, creator of the photo booth stood back and watched. “It’s an amazing feeling to see a whole party going crazy over something that you created. I get so jazzed up when I hear people raving about it. I also really like that Photomadic causes people to let loose and act goofy with their friends in public,” Williams said. SMU has produced many successful entrepreneurs such as Blake Mycoskie, creator of “TOMS” shoes, Markus Pineyro who started Urban Taco, and now Williams, creator and founder of Photomadic. Photomadic is not your typical photo booth. It is completely hand-crafted and implements immediate social media. When Williams was searching for a way to make some extra money, he stumbled into the photo booth industry. “I thought photo booths were a really cool concept, but I also thought they were poorly designed and way out dated. After quite a bit of research and thought, I committed myself to innovating the photo booth,” Williams said. As recent graduates, many students worry about their future and finding a good job and succeeding in it. Failure however wasn’t really a concern when Photomadic began. Graduating with a major in marketing and a minor in

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photography, Williams said it took a lot of confidence and determination to make Photomadic work no matter what. It took Williams about two months to finalize the design and concept. In February, he started building the photo booth in his parents’ garage in Missouri with his father. Before he even had it built he had already booked a couple events in which he worked for free to test out his business. After some exposure, Williams had several people advise that he get a patent on his product. Unsure how to do that, he got in contact with a few SMU law professors. Williams said that he literally went through the law school directory online and picked some that had profiles mentioning patent law. Every professor he contacted immediately got back with him and were beyond helpful. Patent attorney and SMU Courtesy law professor Walter Robinson Tyler Williams (‘11) stands in front of his “Photomadic” photo machines. said, “The process that Tyler Williams’ creation is becoming a staple for the Dallas social scene. probably had to go through in order to get a patent was an one. The guests love getting in of me if I was still scooping expensive one. I think he was front of the camera and having ice cream too. In fact my mom probably one of the luckier ones access to instantly upload to might prefer it, that way I who just slide right through the Facebook, Twitter or their could come home more often,” system, but normally it could email,” Marketing coordinator Williams said. take anywhere from two to five Blair Sullivan said. Williams is continuing to years to be approved.” Those are the features that expand and has taken on some In order to grow his help separate Photomadic from additional help to keep things business it was imperative the usual photo booth. in order. that he presented the product “At our recent event He has recently completed at strategic events where there for Dallas’ best doctors, his second machine and would be a lot of event planners Photomadic came and had a hopes to make more in the present. That way several event layout where guests could take future. Photomadic has so planners at once got to actually a photo and have it look like far been a great success and use the product. they were actually on the cover Williams is thankful that it has Once he began to get of the magazine. The doctors worked out. exposure he slowly increased and guests loved getting to His goal is to have Photomadic the price. After he began gaining upload it,” D Magazine’s Allie operate in several cities across credibility he started charging Steele said. the country. Taking a business full price. Now people pay It wasn’t just being able to from creation to full scale would between $800 to $1000 to have use his parents’ garage or the be an incredible journey that he Photomadic at their event. extra help from his father that said he is “looking forward to D Magazine has hired him Williams’ family gave him, it no matter the outcome.” for several of its events and was also their support. To learn more about Photomadic is always a popular “I’m so thankful for how Photomadic or book it for supportive both my parents your next event visit www. attraction among guests. “Every event that are. They are definitely proud photomadic.com. Photomadic attends is a fun of me, but they would be proud

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Paris nights may not be a reality for most North Texans but, thanks to Dallas Museum of Art’s popular “late night” series, a Parisian evening is more tangible than one might believe. On Friday, the DMA will keeps its doors open until midnight. We recommend catching the angelic “Posters of Paris” exhibit (pictured above).

© 2012 Michael Mepham. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

11/12/12

ACROSS 1 Actress Jessica 5 Uses spurs, say 10 Sports squad 14 Fortuneteller 15 Not yet burning 16 Taper off 17 Light reddish shade named for a fish 19 Tehran’s land 20 Uganda’s Amin 21 Drawer projection 22 Env. stuffing 23 Flows slowly 25 Children’s imitation game 29 Deal, as a blow 31 “Then what happened?” 32 Govt. hush-hush org. 33 “Grody to the max!” 34 Dessert served in triangular slices 35 Grub 36 Sticky breakfast sweets 40 Relax in the tub 41 Solemn promise 42 “__ as directed” 43 Do some sums 44 Crank (up) 45 Dormitory, to dirty room 49 Grated citrus peel 52 Onetime capital of Japan 53 Swigs from flasks 54 Tiny bit 56 Chili __ carne 57 Go steady with 58 Winter cause of sniffles and sneezes 61 “Deal me a hand” 62 Heavenly path 63 Golden St. campus 64 Kennel guests 65 Pre-meal prayer 66 Bouquet DOWN 1 Birthplace of St. Francis 2 Hard to lift 3 Religious conviction 4 Shirt part 5 ’50s-’60s TV detective Peter 6 Not AWOL

By Don Gagliardo and C.C. Burnikel

7 Perp-to-cop story 8 Crowd noise 9 Wall St. buy 10 Minnesota baseballers 11 Auditory passage 12 Some therapists 13 “Little __”: Alcott novel 18 Thumb-andforefinger gesture 22 Finish 24 Put (down), as a bet 26 Common street name 27 What a solo homer produces 28 Airline to Copenhagen 30 Venezuelan president Hugo 34 “Batman” sound effect 35 Song of mourning 36 Alias for a secret agent 37 Words of confession 38 “Shake a leg!” 39 Native of Japan’s third most populous city 40 Mineo of “Exodus”

Friday’s Puzzle Solved

11/12/12

(c)2012 T

44 OR staffers 45 Like numbers in the periodic table 46 Ornate 18thcentury style 47 Ring-shaped reefs 48 Workweek start, or an apt title for this puzzle based on an abbreviation found in its five longest answers

50 Starts the show 51 “The Lion King” king 55 Beach bag 57 Salsa, e.g. 58 Gear tooth 59 Hockey immortal Bobby 60 Coffee container


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MONDAY n NOVEMBER 12, 2012

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The print edition of The Daily Campus for Monday, November 12, 2012.

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