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L&A: The India Student Association is bringing a festival of lights to campus with Diwali Night. (Page 5) The University of Oklahoma’s independent student voice since 1916

W W W.O U DA I LY.C O M

2 013 PA C E M A K E R F I N A L I S T

F R I DA Y, N O V E M B E R 8 , 2 013

MONEY

State Regents budget breaks one billion New request is intended to increase number of degree completions in Okla. MOLLY EVANS

Assistant Campus Editor

Oklahoma higher education officials are asking for a $76.3 million increase in next year’s budget to boost the number of college degree completions in Oklahoma’s 25 state colleges and universities. The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education announced the budget request for $1,064,849,007 Thursday at a regular meeting in Oklahoma City, which is an almost an 8 percent increase from fiscal year 2014. The requested amount for fiscal year 2015 is up from last

year and is the highest it’s been since fiscal year 2008 before the recession, which totaled $1,050.9 billion, according to the budget plan. The requested appropriations will primarily support the Complete College America Oklahoma Plan that Governor Mary Fallin hopes will yield 50,900 college graduates by 2023, according to the regents meeting agenda. The $55.1 million of the budget request set aside for this will fund an additional 436 course sections, 339 online courses and 144 full-time faculty members, according to the budget plan. Also $5.9 million of that appropriation will go to tuition scholarships, according to the budget plan. Secondly, the proposal for fiscal year 2015’s budget will fund $2.5 million to online course technology to increase

degree completions, particularly by those who have a discontinuous college career, like adults who return after several years, said higher education system chancellor Glen Johnson. Smaller appropriations will support student services, like advisement and veteran services as well as concurrent enrollment for high school students, Johnson said. Johnson said there is a direct correlation between college degree attainment and the state’s economic well-being. After the fiscal year 2015 budget was reviewed, three presidents from Oklahoma’s higher education institutions including Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis, Eastern Oklahoma State College President Stephen SEE MONEY PAGE 2

MEETINGS

TAKE BACK THE NIGHT

Sooners march to bring domestic violence to light

PHOTO PROVIDED

All OU colleges will be conducting open forum meetings to discuss program fee changes with students up until mid-November.

Colleges practice fiscal democracy Meetings held to discuss possible laboratory and program fee increases MARY MUNOZ/THE DAILY

Top: Students march down Campus Corner for Take Back the Night to speak out against domestic violence. Marchers spoke out by shouting various chants. Left: Students light candles in a candlelight vigil in the Unity Garden on the South Oval to support victums against domestic violence. Sooners shared their stories about domestic violence at the vigil KYLE MARGERUM/THE DAILY

TECHNOLOGY

System shutdown: Upgrades planned Some websites will not be available during upgrades Friday through Sunday CAITLIN SCHACHTER Campus Reporter

Many university websites will be out this weekend due to maintenance on several university systems. Not all university websites will be unavailable during this time, but many of them will be affected throughout the upgrade, according to a press release. The upgrades will begin at 5 p.m. Friday and continue through Sunday. OU Information Technology performs monthly maintenance during the 3rd Sunday of each month, said Courtney Kneifl, communications specialist for IT. “The upgrade will provide numerous bug fixes, added functionality, performance and security enhancements,” Kneifl said. A full list of websites that will be affected throughout the MICHELLE NEHRENZ/THE DAILY upgrade is available at OU’s IT alerts website, Kneifl said. Electrical engineering senior Feliciano Pedro Francisco Domingos, a If students are having trouble looking at the universisenior electrical engineering major, studies on the computer in the OU ty systems, they can call (405)-325-HELP (4357) to receive IT center in Couch Center on Thursday afternoon. assistance.

Sports: We learned a few things about the Sooner squad in last night’s loss to Baylor. (Page 6)

CAITLIN SCHACHTER Campus Reporter

All OU colleges will be conducting open forum meetings to discuss program fee changes with students up until mid-November. At the meetings, the colleges will review how the revenue from their fees were used in the previous year and if the college is proposing any increasing fees for the next year, said Nancy Mergler, OU’s senior vice president and provost. “I require colleges to hold the meetings because I want students within each college to have the opportunity to review revenue fee usage and to have input when college fee increases are being proposed,” Mergler said. The College of Arts and Sciences will hold its public meeting at 3 p.m. GO AND DO Monday in Ellison Hall College of Arts room 132, according to and Sciences an email from the colpublic forum lege’s administrative assistant Julie Hamburger meeting sent on behalf of the colWhen: 3 p.m. Monday lege’s interim dean Kelly Damphousse. Where: Ellison Hall At the meeting, students room 132 can hear about and discuss course, program and laboratory fee changes for next year, according to the email. The Gaylord College of Journalism and Mass Communication held its town hall meeting on Thursday to address two different student fees in the college – the student technology and the consolidated courses fee, said John Hockett, assistant dean for student affairs and administration at Gaylord College. “We have these meetings to show the democratic process of the college,” said Arielle Hughes, administration assistant of student services at Gaylord.

Opinion: Join our family here at The Daily to gain real world experience and lasting friendships. (Page 3)

VOL. 99, NO. 60 © 2013 OU Publications Board FREE — Additional copies 25¢

INSIDE TODAY Campus......................2 Clas si f ie ds................4 L i f e & A r t s .................. 5 O p inio n..................... 3 Spor ts........................6 Visit OUDaily.com for more

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• Friday, November 8, 2013

CAMPUS More online at

Arianna Pickard, campus editor Paighten Harkins and Molly Evans, assistant editors dailynews@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com • Twitter: @OUDaily

| NEWS: Oklahoma’s House of Representatives speaker is considering carrying legislation next session that could restructure OU’s Board of Regents.

MONEY: Education budget a ‘minimum request’

TODAY AROUND CAMPUS A meeting for graduate students and faculty will take place from 10 a.m. to noon in Wagner Hall, Room 280. Refreshments will be provided. An art walk event will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. at Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art during Norman’s 2nd Friday Circuit of Art. Food and a cash bar will be provided by LOCAL. Live music will be performed by Tracy Reed and Matt Johnson. A gallery talk and sneak peek of On Assignment: the Photojournalism of Horace Bristol will be held at 6:30 p.m. And short Films from deadCENTER Film Festival, including “Cinephilia” (19 min.) and “Manford Fire” (4 min.) will be screened. A student composer showcase will take place from 8 to 10 p.m. in Catlett Music Center’s Pitman Recital Hall. The School of Music Composition and Music Technology will present Student Composers I, a free concert, which continues at 6 p.m. Saturday. A talent competition among OU students will take place at 7 p.m. in the Oklahoma Memorial Union’s Meacham Auditorium. Sooner’s Got Talent will showcase the various talents of OU’s student body during this free event. A performance of the play, “Middletown” by Will Eno will be held at 8 p.m. in the Old Science Hall Lab Theatre. For more information, contact Fine Arts Box Office, at sbent@ou.edu or (405) 325-4101. A performance of the musical, Carousel, will begin at 8 p.m. at the Weitzenhoffer School of Musical Theatre. For more information, please contact Fine Arts Box Office at sbent@ou.edu or (405) 325-4101. Do you want to see your organization’s campus event here? Visit OUDaily.com/events/submit to add your entry.

CORRECTIONS In a Page 6 story in Thursday’s edition of The Daily, we stated that former OU pitching coach Jack Giese spent two years coaching for the Tampa Bay Rays. He was a pitching coach for the Rays organization, but did not coach for the Rays specifically. The Oklahoma Daily is committed to serving readers with accurate coverage and welcomes your comments about information that may require correction or clarification. To contact us with corrections, email us at dailynews@ou.edu. Visit OUDaily.com/corrections for an archive of our corrections

HOW TO CONTACT US Newsroom office: 405-325-3666

To report news: dailynews@ou.edu

Advertising office: 405-325-8964

Letters to the editor: dailyopinion@ou.edu

Business office: 405-325-2521

Editor in chief: dailyeditor@ou.edu

MOLLY EVANS/THE DAILY

Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education announces the budget proposal for the fiscal year of 2015 at their regular meeting on Thursday.

Continued from page 1 Smith and OU’s President David Boren presented commentary on the proposal. Boren said this budget is “right on target” and is a “minimum request.” “I think it’s a budget we “We’re really fighting should all fight for, and in for the future of our fighting for it, we’re not fighting for our own special state. We’re fighting interests … we’re not fightfor the future of our ing for ourselves,” Boren said. “We’re really fighting country.” for the future of our state. We’re fighting for the future DAVID BOREN, of our country.” OU PRESIDENT Other agenda items approved at the meeting include the public agenda and legislative agenda. The public agenda has several objectives with the key initiative of increasing college graduates and broadening access to higher education, according to the plan. The legislative initiative targets the Complete College

AT A GLANCE Board of Regents Chancellor Glen D. Johnson

Regent Joseph L. Parker Jr.

Assistant Secretary Gen. Toney Stricklin

Regent Marlin “Ike” Glass Jr.

Vice Chair Mike C. Turpen

Regent Ann Holloway,

Chairman James D. “Jimmy” Harrel

Regent Jay Helm

Secretary John Massey

Regent Ronald White Source: www.okhighered.org

America program, Oklahoma’s Promise, the state’s scholarship program and weapon control on campus, according to the plan. The next regular state regents meeting is scheduled for Dec. 4 at 10:30 a.m. and Dec. 5 at 9 a.m. in Oklahoma City, according to the agenda. To access the agenda online, www.okhighered.org.

GUEST SPEAKER

Threat of antisemitism to be discussed at lecture Nov. 11 One of the world’s leading authorities on antisemitism and the holocaust, Daniel Jonah Goldhagen, will speak at OU Monday, Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. in the Kerr Auditorium of the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History. The topic of his lecture is the same as that of his latest book, “The Devil That Never Dies: The Rise and Threat of Global Antisemitism,” which discusses the implications of rising antisemitism, history professor Stephen Norwood said. Goldhagen will be speaking about intensification of antisemitism worldwide, including in Europe, the Middle East and the U.S., Norwood said. Copies of Goldhagen’s book will be available at the lecture, Norwood said. Tony Beaulieu Life & Arts Reporter

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Sooner yearbook is a publication of OU Student Media, a department in the division of Student Affairs. The University of Oklahoma is an Equal Opportunity Institution.


Friday, November 8, 2013 •

OPINION

Alex Niblett, opinion editor dailyopinion@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/opinion • Twitter: @OUDailyOpinion

THE

DAILY

B

layklee Buchanan managing editor

When I was a freshman, I applied to work at The Daily as a reporter. I was hired and assigned to the administration beat, covering things like policy changes and talking to administrators like Provost Nancy Mergler and President David Boren. You could say my first semester at OU was eventful — it gave me an immense perspective on how OU works. I took a semester off and returned fall of my sophomore year as a designer. That semester, I was responsible for planning out the design of the paper for the week. It gave me a holistic knowledge of how to tell a story: It’s not just limited to words and photos. The very design of a page can tell a story, and that’s what I love about design. Now I’m the managing editor, so I primarily manage the newsroom and our website. Working at The Daily has given me skills I otherwise wouldn’t have if I would have kept working in retail or food service. It has allowed me to network with administrators, professors and people who will be in the industry with me when we graduate. Plus, I have met some of my best friends from college working here. It’s hard, but I wouldn’t trade the experience for the world.

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J. P. AUSTIN MCCROSKIE/THE DAILY

The letters on the picture correspond to us and our individual letters to you expressing why we love it here at The Daily.

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yle Margerum editor in chief

When I first started working at The Daily my sophomore year, I was a copy editor, and I didn’t know anything. It’s true. I didn’t think I would ever know as much as the other editors. Fast forward four years later; I’m now the person everyone turns to for copy editing knowledge. My knowledge about editing in general as grown exponentially while working for The Daily, something I hope to continue doing in the professional world. That’s really what The Daily serves as: It’s a way of kick starting the knowledge you can take into a real job.

J

ulia Nelson sports editor

I’ve been obsessed with sports since I was a little girl. You know Hayden Panettierre’s character in Remember the Titans? That was me. I work at the Daily because it gives me the opportunity and outlet to do what I love — analyze sports. I grew up watching OU football, and now I get to cover it. I don’t want to be a sideline reporter for ESPN; I want to be a columnist. I want to be able to give my opinion about what I’m seeing on the field. The Daily lets me do that, and it helps me learn from my own mistakes. I get to talk to players about what they saw on the field, or what was going through their head on a specific play. At the end of the day, things are pretty simple. I’m getting paid to watch and talk about sports.

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egan Deaton life & arts editor

aylor Bolton print editor

I’ll be honest with you; I came to The Daily in search of a paycheck. Journalism isn’t even my major. I just wanted a job where I could put my time in and get paid for it. But that was almost a year ago and I’m still here. I’m still here because The Daily’s given me a chance to improve my design skills. I’ve learned so much about how a newsroom works and how much effort it takes to get a paper on the racks five days a week. It’s given me great friends and a enjoyable, worthwhile job that I really enjoy doing day in and day out.

The reason I enjoy working at The Oklahoma Daily is not only for the wonderful people I work with and get to meet around campus, but also for the experience I receive. When I graduate I plan to work for a magazine or newspaper, hopefully National Geographic, but being here pushes me more and more into being a better photojournalist. This is my third semester at The Daily. I started as a photojournalist Fall 2012 and quickly fell in love with it. In Spring 2013 I became the assistant visual editor and now I work as the visual editor. I have never worked anywhere that has pushed me to my limits and over to achieve the best that I can be. I hope to be here for the next two semesters until I graduate.

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armen Forman special projects editor

The Daily is a great place to get experience for my future career while I’m still in college. I have a chance to learn skills that will help me in my journalism classes, but more importantly, give me skills that will put my resume above and beyond those of some of my classmates when I graduate. I have worked for every semester of college because bringing in money to pay for my expenses isn’t an option. Getting paid to work at The Daily allows me to get paid for doing what I’m passionate about while also learning real-world journalism skills.

Stacks of newspapers are tucked away in my closet and hidden under my bed. They are evidence of the long hours I have spent writing, editing and designing during my time at OU. They are tangible pieces of an experience that has colored my life in a way that will forever affect me. I started as a news reporter, and I have gradually worked my way up to editor status. Now as a senior, I can look back and see how my time at The Daily has given me the tools I need to be a successful journalist. It is a forgiving learning environment, but it is also a real news organization, with the potential to provide skills for my future career. My friends here are my family, and I’m proud of my work. You can do as much or as little as you want, but whatever you do, you are making a choice to better your future.

The Oklahoma Daily is a public forum, the University of Oklahoma’s independent student voice and an entirely student-run publication.

contact us

A

lex Niblett opinion editor

K.

B.

eather Brown visual editor

Kyle Margerum Blayklee Buchanan Taylor Bolton Arianna Pickard Carmen Forman Alex Niblett

Editor in Chief Managing Editor Print Editor Campus Editor Special Projects Opinion Editor

3

Megan Deaton Julia Nelson Heather Brown Kearsten Howland Judy Gibbs Robinson

160 Copeland Hall, 860 Van Vleet Oval Norman, OK 73019-2052

phone:

405-325-3666

Life and Arts Editor Sports Editor Visual Editor Advertising Manager Faculty Adviser

email:

dailynews@ou.edu

Letters should concentrate on issues, not personalities, and must be fewer than 250 words, typed and signed by the author(s). Letters will be edited for accuracy, space and style. Students must list their major and classification. To submit letters, email dailyopinion@ou.edu. Our View is the voice of the Editorial Board, which consists of nine student editors. The board meets at 5 p.m. Sunday to Thursday in 160 Copeland Hall. Board meetings are open to the public.

I’ve worked at several places in the past and I’ve made the most out of each one of them. But at this point in my life, I can confidently say I know the difference between a job and a passion. Among the various jobs I’ve had, the coffee shop thing was fun while it lasted and working in retail had its perks. But these jobs aren’t things I had a passion doing — I was working for the paycheck more so than the experience. Working here at The Daily, however, has cemented my desire to write and pursue journalism. When I first started working here my sophomore year, I was a Life & Arts reporter. I wrote some of my very first features and briefs, and getting my written work published felt so rewarding. As much as I loved it though, I discovered I love opinion more. The power to spark a conversation and introduce alternative perspectives on topics that matter is so gratifying. Writing editorials, columns, and learning how to edit and design has consumed a lot of my free time, but the experience is priceless and working with awesome people makes my job worth it in the end.

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aighten Harkins assistant campus editor

When I was a freshman, I didn’t really know where I would find myself in OU’s large campus community. I hopped around a few student organizations, but couldn’t find my niche. During that time, though, I was also working at The Daily. Whereas those other groups fell away, I ended up sticking with The Daily and in doing so, found my home on campus. Copeland Hall, room 160 has become a spot on campus where I feel comfortable and where I’m surrounded by some of the greatest people I’ve ever met, who all share my passion for journalism and writing. Essentially, I found a group of people on campus who make my time at OU everything I ever wanted out of my college experience. I’m sure you could find those types of people here too.

Guest columns are accepted and printed at the editor’s discretion. Columnists’ and cartoonists’ opinions are their own and not necessarily the views or opinions of The Oklahoma Daily Editorial Board. To advertise in The Oklahoma Daily, contact advertising manager Kearsten Howland by calling 405-325-8964 or emailing dailyads@ou.edu. One free copy of The Daily is available to members of the OU community. Additional copies may be purchased for 25 cents by contacting The Daily business office at 405-325-2522.


4

• Friday, November 8, 2013

CLASSIFIEDS

Campus

classifieds@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-2521

AUTO INSURANCE Quotations Anytime

Foreign Students Welcomed JIM HOLMES INSURANCE, 321-4664

$5,500-$10,000 PAID EGG DONORS. All Races needed. Non-smokers, Ages 18-27, SAT>1100/ACT>24/GPA>3.00 Contact: info@eggdonorcenter.com

J Housing Rentals HELP WANTED BRAND NEW Student Housing management company is looking for a group of energetic individuals wanting to join a winning team! These individuals will be responsible for showing the model home and leasing 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bedroom apartments! Email your resume today, to beejan@park7group.com STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid survey takers needed in Norman 100% FREE to join. Click on Surveys. Research volunteers needed! Researchers at OU Health Sciences Center need healthy volunteers ages 18 to 30 who have a parent with or without a history of an alcohol or drug problem. Qualified participants will be compensated for their time. Call (405) 456-4303 to learn more about the study and to see if you qualify. The University of Oklahoma is an equal opportunity institution.

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It’s the NUMBER ONE cancer killer.

Redlining: OU Roteract to host benefit for Make-a-Wish A concert will be held to benefit the Make-A-Wish Foundation at 7 p.m. Friday at the Jim Thorpe Multicultural Center. The benefit is organized by OU Rotaract and will feature The Redliners, OU’s student-led a cappella ensemble, along with three bands from the Oklahoma City metro area: Regg, Dare We Say Pioneers and OTDub, said Katie Cannon, Rotaract community service chair. Tickets will be $8 at the door, $5 in advance, and all proceeds will go to the Make-A-Wish Foundation, Cannon said. Make-A-Wish grants the wish of a child

diagnosed with a life-threatening medical condition in the U.S., according to its website. OU Rotaract is the university’s branch of a national club dedicated to addressing needs in the community while promoting international peace, according to its website. Last year, the benefit concert donated its proceeds to Water For Life, and in 2011 the concert donated money to disaster relief after the tsunami in Japan. Max Janerka Campus Reporter

community

NO MORE EXCUSES. NO MORE LUNG CANCER.

Moore tornado recovery efforts continue this Saturday Central Oklahoma residents affected by the May tornadoes in central Oklahoma can attend an event on Saturday to be reunited with photos recovered from the storms. The photo-reunification event is the first of many to come and will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at the Suburban Baptist Church, 424 E. Main Street in Moore, Okla., according to a press release. After the tornados, volunteers formed the Oklahoma Photo Rescue Project to return photographs lost in the storms, according to a press release. OU students are welcome to volun-

lungcanceralliance.org

Sell Your Car in the CLASSIFIEDS PLACE AN AD Phone: 405-325-2521 E-mail: classifieds@ou.edu

Campus Briefs

COLLEGE SKI & BOARD WEEK

C Transportation

Fax: 405-325-7517 Campus Address: COH 149A

DEADLINES

teer at the event to help tornado survivors find their photos that were lost, said Angela Madory, the public relations coordinator for the project. Students can also volunteer to help clean, document and sort the photographs. Potential volunteers should contact the Oklahoma School of Photography or Candid Color in Moore, and found photos should be dropped off at Studio Innovations and Oklahoma School of Photography, according to the release. Rosalia Jaume Campus Reporter

Line Ad ..................................................................................3 days prior Place line ad by 9:00 a.m. 3 business days prior to publication.

legal

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School of law students place in national competition

Place your display, classified display or classified card ads by 5:00 p.m. 3 business days prior to publication.

Two teams of OU law students took second and seventh place at the National Health Law Moot Court competition held Nov. 1 and 2 at Southern Illinois University School of Law in Carbondale, Ill. The competing teams were pairs that each received the same problem with two issues — each partner works on one issue, said Elise Puma, an OU law graduate student and vice president of marketing for the Student Bar Association. The teams each submitted a 30-page brief in September and then appealed for 15 minutes before a mock Supreme Court, Puma said. Puma and her fellow graduate student, Elizabeth Isaacs, took second place to their competitors from Seton Hall University of New Jersey, she said. OU law students Justin Hedges and Rachel Sibila made it to the “Elite 8�

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Payment is required at the time the ad is placed. Credit cards, cash, money orders or local checks accepted.

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1 day ..................$4.25/line 2 days ................$2.50/line 3-4 days.............$2.00/line 5-9 days.............$1.50/line

Classified Display, Classified Card Ad or Game Sponsorship

round and ultimately took seventh place, Puma said. The competition, which began with 29 schools, was split into tournament-style brackets, Puma said. Competing schools included Loyola University of New Orleans, University of Chicago, New York University and West Virginia University, Puma said. “I’m really interested in oral arguments, so it’s a really applicable to what I want to do,� Puma said. The national competition was only the first of many moot courts and mock trial competitions that OU law students will compete in this year, including two more this fall and several more in the spring semester, Puma said. Rachael Montgomery Campus Reporter

Contact an Acct Executive for details at 325-2521. 2 col (3.25 in) x 2 inches Sudoku ..............$760/month Boggle ...............$760/month Horoscope ........$760/month

2 col (3.25 in) x 2.25 inches

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Copyright 2012, Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

POLICY The Oklahoma Daily is responsible for one day’s incorrect advertising. If your ad appears incorrectly, or if you wish to cancel your ad call 3252521, before the deadline for cancellation in the next issue. Errors not the fault of the advertiser will be adjusted. Refunds will not be issued for late cancellations. The Oklahoma Daily will not knowingly accept advertisements that discriminate on the basis of race, color, gender, religious preference, national origin or sexual orientation. Violations of this policy should be reported to The Oklahoma Daily Business Office at 325-2521.







  

 

 



Previous Solution

  





        

        

        

        

        

        

        

        

        

Monday- Very Easy Tuesday-Easy Wednesday- Easy Thursday- Medium Friday - Hard

   

Instructions: Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. That means that no number is repeated in any row, column or box.

Make wise choices in the year ahead. Use your talents and skills to the fullest. You have much to gain if you are persistent. The things you learn through others will give you enough courage and confidence to follow your dreams.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- It’s a good time to make personal changes, but don’t try to get others to follow suit. Leave well enough alone when dealing with friends or family. Interfering in other people’s lives will backfire.

All ads are subject to acceptance by The Oklahoma Daily. Ad acceptance may be re-evaluated at any time.



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2013

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You’ll have an idea for a cultural or philosophical change while traveling or dealing with people from different backgrounds. Share your thoughts with others, and the insight you get will alter your future.

Help Wanted ads in The Oklahoma Daily are not to separate as to gender. Advertisers may not discriminate in employment ads based on race, color, religion or gender unless such qualifying factors are essential to a given position.

   

Universal Crossword

By Bernice Bede Osol

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Put on a happy face, and you’ll charm even your most difficult opponent. Your knowledge and innovative approach to matters will capture attention in powerful quarters. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Keep your goals in view. The less you discuss your plans, the easier it will be to avoid interference. Your perspective on things is sound, and you should trust it. A change in the way you feel about someone is likely. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You’ll be tempted to use unusual tactics to get what you want, but you need to be sure of things before you do so. Your intuition will help you figure out what to do and who to trust. A financial dispute will be settled in your favor.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Listen carefully to what others are saying and observe the way people react to you. Don’t make abrupt changes that could cause an emotional situation to spin out of control. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Contribute to a group or organization that can help further your position. Networking and sharing information will lead to a collaborative relationship with someone special. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You should pursue your personal needs without forcing your will on others. Keeping the peace will allow you the freedom to reach your goals. Take care of a debt that may hamper your success. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Relationships will play a major role in the near future. Nurture the connections that you feel have the most to offer. It’s time to weed out those who hold you back. Romance is highlighted. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Keep a watchful eye on the people most likely to take advantage of you. Problems at home will require you to make a much-needed change. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Show everyone how much fun you can have. Participate in activities that will help you form closer bonds. Social plans that focus on exploring new interests should be put in motion. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Do what’s expected of you and keep moving. Making a fuss or letting your emotions affect your productivity will be your downfall. Adjust to whatever situation you face with good-natured grace.

Edited by Timothy E. Parker November 8, 2013 ACROSS 1 Start for “donna� or “vera� 6 Lavish party 10 One famous Amos 14 Six Flags features 15 Flower in a van Gogh painting 16 Declare positively 17 Choose 18 Energies or zeals 19 “The Biggest Little City in the World� 20 Ice cream dishes with fruit sauces 23 Also-___ (loser) 24 Word from among the congregation 25 Command to a dog 26 Stallone nickname 27 Young seal 30 Aborigine of Japan 32 Tanning bed fixture 34 Drifting the ocean 36 Disburden 38 Hurricane-___ winds 41 Some circus attractions 44 Spot specialist 45 Certain Ga. Tech grad 46 Arctic Circle inhabitant 47 Pretentious, perhaps 49 .035 ounce 51 Leonine lair

11/8

52 Tolkien’s Legolas, for one 54 City map abbr. 56 Elevator company 58 Nick or lightly scratch 59 Seven-time Wimbledon winner 64 Navigator’s marker 66 Start of a conclusion 67 Projecting window design 68 It’s heard up in the Highlands 69 Free weight? 70 American ___ (Pacific Ocean territory) 71 Crunched numbers 72 Seth begat him 73 Deal-or-nodeal figure DOWN 1 ___ school (precollege institution) 2 Peeve 3 It might come out of nowhere 4 Place of pilgrimage 5 Breathing inhibitor 6 Barack, to Obama 7 Seed enclosure 8 An arm and a leg 9 Rip into 10 Cigarette additive

11 Dish out more work than can be completed 12 Kidney-related 13 Sardonic literary device 21 Getty Center architect Richard 22 Workforce 27 Bear whose porridge was too hot 28 Played for a sap 29 Arctic soil phenomenon 31 “That’s ___ your head!� 33 Gangster’s female companion 35 Long way away 37 Consumes all of one’s attention 39 Bullfighter’s garment 40 “Sports Center� channel

42 Waiting in the wings or in a keg 43 Persona non ___ 48 Hollywood’s Mimieux 50 Champagne and orange juice cocktail 52 Reporter assigned to a military unit 53 Hillary preceded her 55 Wharton’s “___ Frome� 57 Wedge placed under a wheel 60 Successor of the mark 61 Icy coating 62 “___ Flux� (Old MTV cartoon) 63 Thin piece of wood 65 Affirmative vote

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Friday, November 8, 2013 •

LIFE&ARTS

5

Megan Deaton, life & arts editor Tony Beaulieu, assistant editor dailyent@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/life&arts • Twitter: @OUDailyArts

CAMPUS EVENTS

India Student Association to host annual festival ANDREW CLARK

Life & Arts Reporter

A festival of lights is coming to campus with the India Student Association’s Diwali Night. The first of the five days of the OU Diwali Festival will begin 7 p.m. Saturday at the Reynolds Performing Arts Center. Performers in the festival at a rehearsal Wednesday night said Diwali means “row of lamps,” and it involves the lighting of small clay lamps filled with oil to signify the victory of good over evil as well as dancing, singing and a skit portraying Ramayana, a Hindu epic. It also primarily celebrates Goddess Lakshmi, the Hindu goddess of wealth. Sami Adhikan, one of the dancers performing the opening Diya Dance at the Diwali Festival, summarized Diwali for those who may be unfamiliar with the festival. “It’s basically a mix of the Fourth of July, Christmas and Halloween,” Adhikan said. “The trick or treat part is a little different though. We go dancing and singing at people’s houses, and they give us money instead of

‘‘

PHOTO PROVIDED

Dancers perform at the 2009 Diwali Night.

It’s basically a mix of the Fourth of July, Christmas and Halloween.” SAMI ADHIKAN, DIWALI NIGHT DANCER

candy.” There are eight dances from three minutes long to eight minutes long that will be performed at the Diwali festival. The opening dance,

GO AND DO Diwali Night When: Performances begin at 7 p.m. Saturday, dinner at 9 p.m. Where: Performances at Reynolds Performing Arts Center, dinner at Jim Thorpe Multicultural Center

PHOTO PROVIDED

Children perform a dance at the 2009 Diwali Night by the India Student Associaton.

o f t h e D i y a d a n c e, d e scribed it and its religious underpinnings. “A n y H i n d u f e s t i v a l Price: $6 for students starts by worshipping and $8 at the door, God,” Chilson said. “The $10 for non-students Diya dance worships Lord and $12 at the door Ganesha, who is the first God you worship in any H i n d u f e s t i v a l . T h a t ’s the Diya dance, kicks off why this dance opens the the dance festivities. Sara festival.” Chilson, the choreographer The meaning of Diwali

is to gain wealth. Not just material wealth, dancer Sangita Rai said, but also spiritual wealth. “ In Hi n d u l i t e rat u re, money is not just material but also spiritual,” Rai said. “If you worship Goddess Lakshmi, you gain more and more wealth, materially and spiritually.” Tickets are $6 for students at Reynolds Performing Arts

Center before the event and $8 at the door. Tickets for non-students are $10 before the event and $12 at the door. There will also be Indian food at 9 p.m. at Jim Thorpe Multicultural Center for all who buy tickets and attend the festival. Andrew Clark andrew.n.clark-1@ou.edu

BRIEFS

CAMPUS EVENTS CONCERT

Collegium Musicum to present ‘Festino’ performance Show to highlight the best of OU’s original abilities SAMA KHAWAJA

Life & Arts Reporter

OU hosted Sooner Idol, a variety of OU pageants and Dancing with the Stars. So, why not a Sooner’s Got Talent? S o o n e r ’s G o t Ta l e n t , which will be held 7 p.m. Friday in Oklahoma Memorial Union’s Meacham Auditor ium, is another free event organized by the Union Programming Board. Jamie Miller, broadcast and electronic media sophomore and UPB film series director, said though the other events catered to a specific skill set, Sooner’s Got Talent will allow a wide variety of skills. Dalaney Flies, interior design junior and coordinator for the event, said they tend to observe activities ongoing in schools across America and seek inspiration from them. Not long ago, University of Kansas had a KU’s Got Talent, and thus, Sooner’s Got Talent was born. A lot of people on the board are fans of America’s Got Talent, so it worked out perfectly, Miller said. The show is going to be similar in structure to the actual TV series with judges who decide on a winner, plus other awards such as a crowd favorite. Miller said this allows more audience involvement. However, unlike the show, the contestants only get five minutes of fame to showcase

GO AND DO Sooners Got Talent When: 7 p.m. Friday Where: Oklahoma Memorial Union’s Meacham Auditorium Price: Free

their talent, Flies said. After that, it’s all up to the judges. None of the judges will be UPB members. Flies said Union faculty members will be the arbiters for the event mainly because they will be more adept at making unbiased decisions and giving helpful criticism. Interim dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Kelly Damphouse, assistant director of Student Life Brandon Oldham and Miss OU 2014 Brooke Hamilton will be the judges. Flies said Damphouse and Oldham are great with students and should be able to give sound advice. This is Hamilton’s first debut after the pageant, and the UPB felt it would be fitting to have her as a judge as well. There is definitely variety in talent, Miller said. Not only are there musicians, poets and dancers, but also an act involving glow sticking. Curiosity about that act

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‘‘

You’re not going to be able to expect what’s going to happen. JAMIE MILLER, BROADCAST AND ELECTRONIC MEDIA SOPHOMORE, UPB FILM SERIES DIRECTOR

The Collegium Musicum will bring pieces of the Renaissance to campus with its “Festino” performance 8 p.m. Sunday in Catlett Music Center’s Gothic Hall. Collegium Musicum is a group on campus that performs early music pieces from the Renaissance, the Baroque period and so on. The concert is held every semester and mostly consists of graduate students taking it as a credit-bearing course. Eugene Enrico, professor of music and director of the Collegium Musicum, said the purpose of these concerts is to enrich cultural life on campus. It also gives students the opportunity to play and be exposed to music they would otherwise never hear, he said. In the upcoming concert, there will not only be music, but also a performance

GO AND DO Collegium Musicum “Festino” performance When: 8 p.m. Sunday Where: Catlett Music Center’s Gothic Hall Price: $5 for students, $9 for adults

by dancers from the Oklahoma Festival Ballet, Enrico said. Tickets are $5 for students and $9 for adults. To purchase tickets, contact the Fine Arts Box Office at 405-325-4101. Sama Khawaja, Life & Arts Reporter

CONCERT alone is enough of an incentive to attend the event, she said. Flies said the event seems to appeal to freshman, since quite a few auditioned for the show, but that’s not to say that the upperclassmen weren’t as enthusiastic. Altogether, there are approximately nine acts planned for the night, mostly in groups of twos and threes. Like all of their events, the UPB looks to continue Sooner’s Got Talent, depending on the outcome. Miller said people should definitely consider attending since it’s something new that the UPB hasn’t done before. “You’re not going to be able to expect what’s going to happen,” she said.

School of Music professor to perform on piano Saturday From orchestral performances to solo acts, the School of Music is offering a variety of opportunities to see great musicians play this weekend. One opportunity features pianist Jonathan Shames as part of the Sutton Artist Series. The concert will be 8 p.m. Saturday in Catlett Music Center’s Sharp Concert Hall.

Tickets are $9 for adults and $5 for students. Shames is the Director of Orchestral Studies, Music Director and Conductor of the OU Symphony and Artistic Director and Conductor of OU Opera Theater, according to the School of Music website. Megan Deaton, Life & Arts Editor

MUSIC

Student composers to present original works Friday Some School of Music students are getting a chance to present their works to the public. The Student Composers I performance will allow composition and music technology students to present their work. The event will be in Catlett Music

Center’s Pitman Hall from 8 to 10 p.m. today, according to the OU calendar. The performance will continue at 6 p.m. Saturday. Both events are free and open to the public. Megan Deaton, Life & Arts Editor

Sama Khawaja sama.khawaja-1@ou.edu

SAT

T. G .I. F.

CAMPUS CORNER

2pm-7pm

$ 25

1

PINTS

burgers, beer and football

TCU / Iowa State Miss. State / Texas A&M Alabama / LSU Kansas / Okla State

21 to drink


6

• Friday, November 8, 2013

3

SPORTS More online at

OUDaily.com ›› Check online over the weekend for more analysis from last night’s game.

Julia Nelson, sports editor Joe Mussatto, assistant editor dailysports@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/sports • Twitter: @OUDailySports

| Both basketball teams and the volleyball team are in action this weekend. Find out everything you need to know leading into the games.

Top

take-aways from

Thursday JULIA NELSON • SPORTS EDITOR

C

TRAVIS TAYLOR/BAYLOR LARIAT

oming into last night’s game, Baylor had been largely untested this season. As of now, they still haven’t been tested. While the game was close early, the Bears prevailed and moved onto an 8-0 record for the first time in school history. Their 41-12 win over the Sooners poked a few more holes in this Oklahoma team. Here’s what we learned about the football team this week.

1.

2.

Junior quarterback Blake Bell tries to make a first down against Baylor Thursday night. Bell, along with the rest of the offense, looked fairly ineffective in the Sooners’ 41-12 loss to the Bears.

WHERE IS THE OFFENSE? Oklahoma could not string together anything productive on offense all game. Most of its scores came hand-wrapped as presents from the Baylor defense. In its first game without Trey Millard, the Oklahoma offense looked flat and weak. It was clear that he was missed up front — the offensive line could not get its blocks, and plays were slow developing. In addition, the play calling was suspect. The run game did not develop, and quarterback Blake Bell did not start taking shots downfield until late in the second half. He finished with 15 completions on 35 attempts for 150 yards. His efforts were weak and he often overthrew receivers. The run game was just as pitiful. Even using six ball-carries, OU couldn’t muster 100 rushing yards.

DEFENSIVE MASTERMINDS We all knew Baylor could play defense this season. However, Oklahoma’s defense has had its highs and lows. Thursday night, the Sooner defense came to play and kept OU in the game for as long as it could. It received little to no help from the offense and quickly tired out, though. If the offense could have strung a few drives together, its very possible that this game could have turned out very differently. The defense held Baylor to only three points in the first quarter and limited them to under 100 yards. It just proved impossible to hold an offense that explosive for so long. They finished with 463 total yards.

3.

DOUBLE TROUBLE It was only a matter of time. Since Bell replaced Trevor Knight as starting quarterback, it was only logical to make a short yardage package with Knight running the read-option. The only problem? It didn’t work and barely saw any light after the first quarter. Knight finished the game with 17 yards on five carries. Co-offensive coordinator also called for a reverse on the Sooners first play, which was also ineffective. Heupel came to Waco, Texas was some tricks up his sleeve, but it just didn’t work.

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Friday, November 8, 2013