Opinion: Athletes should watch what they say on and off the field (Page 4)
Sports: Regents approve safe training equipment for athletes (Page 6)
L&A: One OU professor poses the question, “What would Haydn do?” (Page 5)
The University of Oklahoma’s independent student voice since 1916
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Sooners plant trees for Arbor Day. Check out the photo essay on page 3. Taylor BolTon/The Daily
Students scoop dirt around their freshly planted tree on Thursday afternoon at OU’s Duck Pond. During the Arbor Day celebration event, students and facilities management workers planted 60 trees.
Four percent bump to costs Campus residents to get free laundry
TWO NEW DEANS Regents name College of Arts & Sciences dean, Price College of Business dean
Campus Reporter @BrestovanskyM
SEE raTe inCreaSe PAGE 2
Two buildings untouched since 1950s Campus Reporter
Assistant Campus Editor
DAMPHOUSSE Kelly Damphousse is the new College of Arts and Sciences dean. Damphousse said after 10 years of working in the dean’s office, he was relieved to hear of his appointment. As permanent dean, Damphousse said he will feel more comfortable to make more impactful decisions than he did as while serving as interim. “I was trying to be respectful to the process and to the next dean, and I’m glad I’m that person,” Damphousse said. One of Damphousse’s main goals is to make study abroad opportunities more affordable for students. Damphousse said the college is looking for scholarship donors to help with the costs of educational summer trips. As dean, Damphousse said he wants to connect with alumni and give faculty more resources for their research. Though he is happy to advance the college as dean, Damphousse said the college is already flourishing because of his predecessor, Paul Bell, who served as dean for 16 years. “He planted a great tree, it’s really healthy, and my job is not just to keep it alive but to grow it, prune it, make it as strong and big a tree we can,” Damphousse said.
Daniel Pullin is the new Price College of Business dean. Pullin said when he discovered he would serve as the business college’s next dean, he was honored to know he was supported by the college and the Board of Regents. It was especially humbling to know he was chosen as dean after a selective appointment process with many across the country candidates, Pullin said. As permanent dean, Pullin said he will continue the success the business already school enjoys. “Given the dynamic changes in higher education today, the only thing riskier than moving too quickly forward is to do nothing,” Pullin said. Pullin also plans to be accessible to students, faculty and staff. Jayme Hunt, international business and finance junior, said when Pullin says he wants to be approachable, he means it. Hunt met with Pullin several times while enrolling in the business school, and she appreciates how he connects with students. When she heard the college was appointing a new dean earlier this year, Hunt knew that Pullin would be a great candidate because of his accessibility, she said.
SEE DeanS PAGE 3
$10M granted for facelift Matt WOODS
KATE BERGUM • CAMPUS REPORTER
Students will be paying more money to live in the residence halls and have a meal plan, but in exchange they can do laundry for free. The OU Board of Regents approved Thursday a 4-percent rate increase for all campus residence halls and food services, which would include a $30 laundry charge that would gives residents unlimited access to laundry facilities. The rate increase would cost students living in the residence halls an extra $127 for double occupancy rooms with a standard meal plan, according to the Regents agenda. For a single occupancy room, students would be paying $151 more per semester, according to the Regents agenda. Meal plans would cost $79 more per semester. The rate increase was necessary for the campus to maintain the same quality of service to OU students, said Amy Buchanan, Housing
wo of ou’s biggest colleges will welcome permanent deans april 1, following the approval by the ou Board of regents on Thursday.
The OU Board of Regents voted Thursday to approve $10 million in total renovations to both Kaufman and Gittinger Halls. OU President David Boren said the buildings were hastily constructed during the 1950s, and have remained essentially untouched for nearly 65 years and are in need of renovations. “Kaufman and Gittinger are two of our most dilapidated buildings,” Boren said. The board’s approval will give $5 million toward improving each building, Boren said. Kaufman Hall currently houses the Department of Modern Languages, and Gittinger Hall holds the English Department. University College freshman Timothy Crisp said Kaufman Hall sorely needs attention — especially the bathrooms. “It’s just really old and SEE ConSTruCTion PAGE 3
Leaders annouce, Regents greenlight plans for storm shelters Construction won’t affect make decisions the current budget plans The Board of Regents share scholarship winners, as well as proposed changes eMMa SUlliVan Campus Reporter
The OU Board of Regents met Thursday and approved renaming the oval drive south of the law college, named a new Regents chairman and announced OU’s Outstanding Juniors. Here’s a look at some of what happened:
SEE regenTS PAGE 2
WEATHER Cloudy today with a 10 percent chance of rain. High of 65, low of 38.
KellY rOGerS Campus Reporter @KellyRogersOU
OU is setting aside $12 million to build storm shelters and renovate certain buildings to improve tornado safety on campus. The university is still considering where the storm shelters will be located and whether they should be built above- or belowground, but the budget to cover the costs was approved at the OU Board of Regents meeting
Thursday. OU President David Boren suggested Cate Center, Adam Center, Couch Center and Walker Center for the underground shelters. The money for this project comes from allocate d funds provide d under Article 13 of the Oklahoma Constitution, so setting it aside for tornado safety construction won’t affect the current operating budget, Boren said. The announcement came a day after Boren sent out two maps showing the best storm refuge areas on campus. The shelters are going to be built for
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students who live on and off campus, since each of the buildings indicated in the maps have limited space, Boren said. Aviation junior Austin Freeman said he thinks building shelters on campus is a good idea for students who don’t have access to shelters otherwise. “A lot of us don’t have shelters because we live in apartments or the dorms … I don’t know where I would go,” he said.
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• Friday, March 28, 2014
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$1.5 million awarded to Cancer Center Grant received by OU expected to go to Peggy and Charles Stephenson Cancer Center Caitlin Schachter Campus Reporter
OU received a $1 million grant from the Sarkeys Foundation and another $500,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, both to be used for health care. OU President David Boren announced Thursday during the OU Board of Regents meeting that the grant from the Sarkeys Foundation will be used for programs at the Peggy and Charles Stephenson Cancer Center. From the Sarkeys Foundation grant, $500,000 will be used to recruit 20 scientists who will bring research programs to the cancer center. The other $500,000 will go toward resources for the cancer center’s Patient and Family Services Program which offers patients and families a range of supportive care services, according to a press release. Boren said he will suggest to the Regents that a floor in the Stephenson Cancer Center be named for the Sarkeys Foundation in recognition of the grant, according to the press release. The $500,000 grant will go to the OU Health Sciences Center and the Oklahoma Aging Initiative for advanced health care for seniors, according to a press release. The grant, called the Rural Utilities Service Distance Learning and Telemedicine grant, will go to the Donald W. Reynolds Department of Geriatric Medicine at the Health Sciences Center for telemedicine and distance learning equipment needed to deliver clinical geriatric services and health training to rural areas of Oklahoma, according to the press release. Kyle Margerum/The Daily
The OU Board of Regents met Thursday morning in Oklahoma Memorial Union’s Scholars Room. The regents approved a $12 million plan to build storm shelters on campus.
Regents: Changes and provisions Continued from page 1 LAW OVAL RENAMED The Regents approved the renaming of the law oval as “Professor Frank and Edna Asper Elkouri Oval,” in honor of the couple’s contribution to the law college, according to the Regents agenda. The Elkouri’s contributions to the law college were profound and should have a lasting impact on students, said Jessica Jones, the college’s director of communications. “It is an honor to be able to name the oval drive after them,” Jones said. NEW CHAIRMAN Tom Clark of Tulsa was elected as the new chairman of OU’s Board of Regents. Clark earned his bachelor of administration degree at OU in 1963 and is also a supporter of numerous OU programs. He is a member of the seed sower society, which recognizes donors contributing in excess of $1
million to OU, according to a 12 students for the award, 11 from the Norman campress release. pus and 1 from the Health Sciences Center. STUDENT ACTIVITY Winners receive a cerFEE DISTRIBUTION The Regents approved the tificate, an official OU ring 2014-2015 student activity and their names will be fee budget and distribution engraved on a plaque in the Oklahoma Memorial of funds. Union and the Health and Proposed distribution: Counseling and testing: Sciences Center Library in Oklahoma City, according $420,256 Capital Projects: $500,000 to the Regents agenda. The winners will be Dean of Students: honored at the campus $448,676 awards program Sunday Facility Bond: $150,000 Fitness and Recreation: in the Donald W. Reynolds Performing Arts Center, $368,661 Nu mb e r Ny n e C r i s i s according to the Regents agenda. Center: $15,243 This years winners are: Reserve: $69,485 Student G overnment Sarah Campbell, Arthur Dixon, Elaine M. Griffeth, Association: $628,829 Da n i e l Me s c ht e r, Ja ke Student Life: $605,104 Student Media: $177,061 Morgan, Delaney L. Nash, W o m e n ’s O u t r e a c h A l l i s o n N g u y e n , Ja k e Pasdach, Robin Lee Rainey, Center: $90,951 Taylor E. Shupert and Neal OUTSTANDING JUNIOR Walia. AWARDS The Regents select approximately 12 juniors a year Emma Sullivan firstname.lastname@example.org to honor with the Regents’ Award for Outstanding Juniors. This year they chose
Rate Increase: Mixed feelings Continued from page 1
Food Assistant director. “[We needed] to address increased fixed costs while continuing to make needed improvements to our facilities and maintaining high-quality services,” Buchanan said. Despite the increased costs, Buchanan said that OU has consistently been among the lowest three in terms of Housing and Food Services’ costs. The rate increase will not affect OU’s ranking significantly, and even with the increase they are eighth out of the 10 Big 12 universities in terms of residence hall housing rates. For a double dormitory in one of the residence towers, the price is increased by $95. The mandatory $30 laundry charge will be used to buy new washers and dryers, as well as fund improvements to the residence halls’ laundry facilities, Buchanan said. Currently, the laundry facilities in the
residence halls require Sooner Sense payments for each load at $1.50 for washers and $1.25 for dryers. Housing and Food services generates over $80,000 per semester through laundry services, Buchanan said. For some students, the current Sooner Sense system for laundry led them to find cheaper laundry facilities elsewhere. “I think this [current] system is OK, because I avoid it,” biology junior Daniel Pons said. “I like that you can add more Sooner Sense, but I just do my laundry at a friend’s house.” However, some students think that the cost of free laundry outweighs the benefits. “I only spent like $35 on laundry last semester,” University College freshman Alex Owens said. “I like using Sooner Sense better than using actual money. And it costs a lot to live here already.” Mike Brestovansky, email@example.com
Caitlin Schachter, firstname.lastname@example.org
Taylor Bolton/The Daily
Dr. Christina Warinner (left), Research Associate in the Department of Anthropology and Jessica Hendy, visiting graduate student from the University of York use a thermal cycler on Thursday evening at the Stephenson Research and Technology Center. A thermal cycler is a DNA amplification device that makes copies of DNA so researchers can analyze them.
Medieval mouths similar to ours Cleaner teeth don’t mean fewer germs Caitlin Schachter Campus Reporter
People living in the Medieval period didn’t eat processed foods or have toothbrushes, but their mouths — more specifically their dental plaque — did have similar disease-causing bacteria as people do today. O U re s e a rc h e r s hav e found that Germans during the Medieval period have similar inflammatory disease-causing bacteria in their calculus extracts as modern-day humans, despite advanced hygiene practices. Christina Warinner, research associate in the Molecular Anthropologies Laboratories in the OU
College of Arts and Sciences, and a team of international experts found 2,000 different kinds of bacteria that cause Periodontitis, which makes teeth recede, in specimens preserved for around 1,000 years. The calculus extracts the researchers looked at contained bits of food and repository bacteria, and from there, Warriner and her team were able to conclude it’s similar to the kind in people’s mouths today. Warinner and her team looked at the Medieval period for their research because she knew what those people were eating, she said. “We knew what those people back then had been eating and wanted to choose a population with no rapid change to interpret,” Warinner said. When researchers look
at dental calculus, they can learn about health and disease and also reconstruct different aspects of someone’s life history and activities, Warinner said. “What makes studying dental calculus different is that you can find out information about that person’s body that is reliable,” Warinner said. Warinner said that the plaque acts as a long-term reservoir for the oral microbiome, or the sum total of all the bacteria, and acts as a trap for dietary and environmental debris. “Never before have we been able to retrieve so much information from one small sample,” Warriner said. Caitlin Schachter email@example.com
Friday, March 28, 2014 •
Sooners turn over a new leaf by planting trees
TAYLOR BOLTON/THE DAILY
TAYLOR BOLTON/THE DAILY
Left to right: University College freshmen Jay Snyder, Saleena Chaudry and Christina Newcomb dig deep on Thursday afternoon at OU’s Duck Pond to plant trees for OU’s Arbor Day celebration. During the event, students and facilities management workers planted 60 trees.
Students feet line the edges of a freshly dug hole on Thursday afternoon at OU’s Duck Pond.
CONSTRUCTION: Renovations vital, overdue Continued from page 1
TAYLOR BOLTON/THE DAILY
Left to right: Psychology junior Neal Walia, Psychology sophomore Grace Aguilera and economics sophomore Asheema Pruthi dig a hole for a tree on Thursday afternoon at OU’s Duck Pond while an OU facilities managment worker holds the tree behind them.
disgusting,” Crisp said. “You can tell it’s really worn down.” Instead of using stall doors in the bathrooms, some of Kaufman Hall’s bathrooms have to use curtains. “Anything they do will make the campus look better,” Crisp said. Allyson McNitt, medieval studies graduate student, said cosmetic improvements to Gittinger Hall’s chipped, run-down hallways would be nice, but her priority would be
to replace the slow elevator. “[The elevator] did break down several times last semester, which caused problems for handicapped students,” McNitt said. The plans for these renovations are still in the architectural phase, university spokesperson Michael Nash said. Mirroring each other’s floor layout, the original plans for the two buildings called for an auditorium to connect both halls in the middle. However, the original plan was scrapped because of the high demand for additional classrooms with a huge influx of students
Anything they do will make the campus look better.” TIMOTHY CRISP, UNIVERSITY COLLEGE FRESHMAN
after World-War II, accord- to improve these facilities for ing to the buildings’ official our faculty and students.” history. “The facilities for English Matt Woods and modern languages are firstname.lastname@example.org long overdue for improvements,” Boren said. “I am exAlex Niblett cited about this opportunity email@example.com
Getting to know the new Student Government candidates
PAIGHTEN HARKINS • CAMPUS EDITOR
his is the third in the series Q&A’s This Q&A profiles the Housing Center with the candidates in this spring’s Student Association presidential candidate Student Government Association and the Campus Activities Council chair cangeneral election. didate. Both seats are uncontested. Housing Center Student Association President
I believe that it has every opportunity to bring those forward. The only problem is getting students engaged, and keeping them engaged long enough that they begin to see Name: Jeremiah Stinnett the positive effects and growth that they have while being a Year/Major: Human relations junior member. I hope to concentrate the organizations efforts on Hometown: Del City, Okla. the beginning of each year so that we are able Reason for running: Housing Center to simply extend our reach. Housing Center Student Association has been my home since Student Association has the opportunity to afbefore I even started at the OU, because I fect all on-campus residents, which is a very moved in early and actually started helping large amount of students. The only problem is out before they even had their first meeting. that some students are unaware of the benefits I have been an active member since day one, that this organization brings. and can’t think of any other organization that Being involved with Housing Center I would love to dedicate my time and effort Student Association can give you valuable exto. Housing Center Student Association truly perience you can utilize in almost any other makes a difference on this campus, whether Jeremiah Stinnet campus organization, the only problem is you that be through event programming or just Human relations junior have to be present, and you have be willing building the community. This organization to put that much in. I am beyond excited for has the potential to create university, and possibly lifelong, friendships and experience, and I feel pre- the ideas that the rest of my executive board will be able pared and ready to serve this amazing organization to the to bring as well, because I am a person who is very geared towards building off of each other and growing that way. fullest of my ability. What do you want to change: Programming, service and Housing Center Student Association is one of the most advocacy are the central themes of this organization, and fun, interactive organizations you can be involved with,
and with the amazing base the previous president has laid there is no where we can go but up. I truly hope to just continue building this organization, and to make our events, our meetings, our membership and every faucet of this organization expand even slightly.
Campus Activities Council Chair
Name: Layne Ferguson Major/Year: Public affairs and administration junior Hometown: Cleveland, Okla. Reason for running: I’m running because I want to continue the legacy that CAC has built. CAC is in a great place and I look forward to carrying on the torch. What do you want to change: I don’t see this opportunity as a time to change things but to improve on the pillars that make up CAC. I want to see leadership development continue to grow in CAC’s execs and see the community the CAC creates expand. Paighten Harkins, firstname.lastname@example.org
DEANS: Student: Damphousse a ‘kind, generous individual’ Continued from page 1
NUMBER ONE is nothing to celebrate.
Bell stepped down from the position on August 16, 2013 at Boren’s request, he said in a letter to colleagues and friends on the College of Arts and Sciences website. Damphousse, who said he never expected to go to college, hopes to help students succeed in the same way others, including his former professors and his wife, helped him. Damphousse views the dean positions as a way to help the faculty, students and department chairs of the College of Arts and Sciences. He hopes others understand the role and resources of the college. “In the end, the dean’s job is not to be the boss of people but to serve them where I can,” Damphousse said. International Security junior Lester Asamoah said he attended the same church as Damphousse in high school. Damphousse and his family held college-preparatory
This year, more than
172,000 people will
be diagnosed with lung cancer, and more than
TONY RAGLE/THE DAILY
TAYLOR BOLTON/THE DAILY
163,000 will die — making it America’s
meetings for high school s e n i o r s i n t h e i r h o m e, Asamoah said. Asamoah said Damphousse truly cares about students. “He’s committed to everybody being successful,” Asamoah said. R h o n da Ky n cl , a ssi stant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, said
she was excited to hear a b o u t D a m p h o u s s e ’s appointment. “He is a kind, generous individual, and I’m honored and blessed to be able to work with him every day,” Kyncl said. “I hope students know how blessed they are to have him as dean.”
“From the first moment I met dean Pullin, I knew I wanted him to be the dean,” Hunt said. Hunt said she was excited when she saw on Tw itter Thurs day that Pullin had been selected. Though the announcement of his position is exciting, Pullin said it’s only
a small part of the process. He hopes to continue the work he began as interim dean and help advance Price College of Business. “I’m as committed today as I was yesterday to moving this college forward,” Pullin said.
But new treatments offer hope. Join Lung Cancer Alliance in the fight against this disease.
• Friday, March 28, 2014
Kaitlyn Underwood, opinion editor Rachael Montgomery, assistant editor email@example.com • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/opinion • Twitter: @OUDailyOpinion
Monitoring athletes’ social media is pertinent Our View: It is appropriate for universities to
There is a distinction between freedom of speech and the obligation to appropriately represent your organization. Politicians, celebrities and athletes can, of course, post whatever they want on social media sites. However, if they say something offensive, crude or misrepresentative of their personal brand, they will have to deal with the repercussions. We believe it is appropriate for universities, including our own, to monitor what student-athletes post on social media. Universities should be able to reprimand student-athletes if they post content that is inappropriate or represents their school The Editorial is the majority poorly. The agreement to be a opinion of student-athlete and receive a The Daily’s scholarship in return for athletic eight-member editorial board ability constitutes the student’s consent to represent that university throughout their academic and athletic career. We feel you have a right to say whatever you want, but you don’t have a right to play football or any other collegiate sport. As such, universities are absolutely justified in policing what their athletes say while representing the school. Students chosen to represent their university, not only in the classroom but also on the playing field, have both the honor and the obligation to hold themselves to a higher standard and portray their school accurately. In fact, many Division I schools across the country have social media policies for their student-athletes, according to an article from the Student Press Law Association. As journalism advocates and editors of a student newspaper, we understand the vital importance of freedom of speech. However, it is simply a fact that
Photo illustration by Taylor Bolton/The Daily
monitor student-athletes’ social media posts because they have chosen to represent their school throughout their academic career.
you have to carefully consider your words when you are representing a group or organization. As anyone who has held a leadership position knows, you can’t make disparaging remarks about your organization or colleagues on social media without facing some consequences. And that’s who student-athletes are; they are leaders in their university’ communities and the chosen standard-bearers for their school. While it may seem unfair that student-athletes can be reprimanded for what they say on Twitter or Facebook, it comes with the territory when you agree to represent a university. OU keeps track of student-athletes’ posts, just as other Big XII universities and colleges across the U.S. do. Our athletes can post anything they like to social media. However, the Athletics Compliance
Department monitors the posts and will take action if a student-athlete posts offensive or inappropriate content. OU’s Athletics Compliance Department strives to create a foundation of integrity for everyone involved in OU athletics and does so primarily through educational and monitoring efforts, according to the department’s mission statement. Just as any OU student who chooses to walk around in University of Oklahoma merchandise is informally representing their school, our student-athletes are always representing OU, even when they are off the field and just posting on social media sites.
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Stereotypes harm everyone SGA ideas need student support Assistant Opinion Editor straight person looks like,
While stereotypes can be both negative and positive, positivity is hard to come by when considering gender stereotypes. Take the pressure placed on women to remain abstinent until marriage. You’ve probably known someone who wore a purity ring or at least heard of the concept. But have you ever stopped to think about who wears them? It’s probably mostly women. But why is that? Men are just as capable of having pre-marital sex as women, so shouldn’t they be just as big proponents of donning a purity ring as women? Society places the burden (or commitment) of abstinence mostly on women. Why? Because women are the sexy temptresses — not men! Men are supposed to be tough and strong, so they can fight those urges, but women need a ring to keep us abstinent. It is thoughts like these that are the basis of gender stereotypes. People start to associate men or women with a certain trait or concept, and all of a sudden, crass generalizations are made. It is important to remember that these stereotypes can be both avoided and ended if people stop expecting and supporting the generalizations that only end up hurting people.
despite what the media and social mores would have you believe. Even though some men do not live up to the picture society paints as the stereotypical meat-eating, beer-drinking, video game-playing man, that Rachael Montgomery does not mean they are any firstname.lastname@example.org less of a man. People who do not exhibit ootball season at the traits that society says OU is comparable to Christmas, yet foot- are indicative of their sex, such as manliness, if they’re ball culture is often associated exclusively with males. men, or baking skills, if Take, for instance, commer- they’re women, are autocials depicting tailgates. Are matically criticized, and oftentimes, their sexuality is there ever many women in questioned. It’s got to stop. the shot? With March Madness in its prime, the sense of excitement in the air is almost tangible. Women should be able to partake in the bets, discussions and constant commentary without condescending comments pitched their way about how they’re trying to be “one of [Stereotypes] are the guys.” just generalizations The sad part is that sports that can quickly is only the tip of the iceberg that is gender stereotypes, escalate to bigger and it is not a problem exissues, such as clusive to women. How many men do you racism or sexism.” know who have a highpitched or feminine-soundSometimes we laugh at ing voice, are well groomed, stereotypes because they recarry themselves in a seem- ally do seem truthful, but it’s ingly feminine manner and important to remember that have a fashion sense that is they are just generalizations undeniably on point? And that can quickly escalate to how many of these men are bigger issues, such as racconstantly referred to as ism or sexism. gay, even if they aren’t? Gender stereotypes are Just because some men simplistic generalizations choose to present themabout the gender attributes, selves in a more feminine differences and roles of Rachael Montgomery manner does not mean individuals and groups, is a public relations they are gay. There is no according to a CliffsNotes sophomore. definition of what a gay or definition.
hen it became excellent student leaders Guest Columnist clear that every who work day-in and dayelected position out to make OU a better in SGA would be uncontestplace. Sarah and I have had ed in this spring election, I the privilege to interact with was as surprised as anyone. quite a few of them over the I had filed for the position of last few years. And that’s why SGA President alongside my we’re so excited for the opgood friend Sarah Campbell portunity to work with them Matt Epting as my running mate. We this fall. The positions we’re email@example.com realized an uncontested seeking happen to be elected race would be easier on us ones, but that doesn’t diminpersonally — we would save considerable ish the work that these hundreds of students money and anxiety in making our case to do year-round. the student body. But, like many others, we Several people have asked me, “Why even wondered what this would mean for the bother voting in this election?” Student Government Association as a whole. I think this election is just as important Does anybody care? Do students actually as any other. Sarah and I have ideas we’re want to step up in leadership passionate about that will roles? Is SGA even relevant? help maximize the student As a personal policy, I reexperience at OU. But our fuse to be cynical, and I think platform is ambitious, and the answers to these queswe can’t make it a reality tions is yes. without the support of our There are a lot of factors fellow students. that a student has to conIn the coming months, we sider when running for an hope to meet with adminOur only opponent istrators to propose ideas elected position, including time commitment, academin this election is like building a statewide ic load, financing and comcoalition to fight higher edapathy.” petition. It’s a very introspecucation costs, reform the tive process that requires dead week policy, create a a lot of consideration. In rideshare program to help fact, Sarah and I weren’t absolutely sure we alleviate parking congestion, and start a would run until a few weeks before the filing campus-wide reading group. And that’s just deadline. about half of our platform items. (You can This spring, it turned out that only a few see the full list at MattSarahSGA.com) students felt that they could best serve in an We want your vote so we can show OU’s elected role. But that doesn’t mean there ar- administration that students support us and en’t students who care about serving others our ideas and that we as a student body want through SGA. to take an active role in the way our universiSGA and its programming branch, the ty operates. That’s what SGA is all about, and Campus Activities Council, are very large that’s why OU students fought to organize a organizations (in fact, OU’s largest student student government 45 years ago. organizations) with a vast landscape of I sincerely hope you’ll get informed about student leadership roles. It would be a disthis election and cast a vote next Tuesday or service to the hundreds of students who Wednesday. We humbly ask that you join us serve in the SGA Cabinet, Undergraduate and help make our ideas a reality, because Student Congress, Graduate Student Senate, our only opponent in this election is apathy. Superior Court and 14 CAC executive committees to say that we don’t have passionate Matt Epting is a political science and public students willing to serve OU. relations junior. SGA is fortunate to have a large group of
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CLASSIFIEDS Professor creates music, art FACULTY
Ballet will be performed April 12 TONY BEAULIEU
Every day for the past year and a half, professor Richard Zielinski wakes up before the sun. From his desk, he produces a humongous tome of music. The text and musical notes inside annotated with multi-colored highlighter and a rainbow of little paper tabs skirting out over its edges marking important passages. â€œMy scores are all color coded â€” every instrument I hear, I see colors,â€? Zielinski says. The tome is a massive copy of Joseph Haydnâ€™s â€œThe Seasons,â€? an early 19th century oratorio. Whatâ€™s an oratorio? â€œ[Itâ€™s] like an opera, but itâ€™s not acted out,â€? Zielinski explains. The professor carefully studies every page and tries to imagine the piece as the original composer would have. â€œWhat would Haydn do?â€? Zielinksi asks. â€œWhat instruments would he use, what dynamic levels, what articulation?â€? Zielinski sees the performance play out, like a movie, months before it ever
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Senior dance major Sarah Bowdoin leads her group in rehearsal of Joseph Haydnâ€™s The Seasons on Thursday evening.
happens on stage. â€œI study every note of the score,â€? Zielinski says. â€œI study how the winds interact with the brass and how they support the soloists and the characters.â€? This morning score study is the most important part of the professorâ€™s day. He spends these early hours interacting with the work of Joseph Haydn and James
Campus Activities Council will present Sooner Scandals at 7:30 p.m. Friday through Sunday in the Donald W. Reynolds Performing Arts Center of Holmberg Hall. Scandals highlights the different musical, acting and dancing talents of students around campus by putting together a show comprised of different acts from a variety of organizations. â€œIt gives them a sense of community and an opportunity to collaborate with other students and create friendships,â€? said vocal consultant and advertising sophomore Elizabeth Bryant. â€œItâ€™s cool because people have the opportunity to perform on a professional stage, which doesnâ€™t happen often.â€? This yearâ€™s show theme is â€œAnd So It Was Said,â€? so each group chose a famous quote to center its show around. Groups are required to have a performance that is around 12 minutes, centered on a famous quote and includes both dialogue and songs, said Bryant. â€œItâ€™s important to show OU how talented our students are, even if they arenâ€™t specifically dance and music majors,â€? said Bryant. Sarah Pitts, Life & Arts Reporter
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Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon perform in Scandals 2012.
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Student-run Sooner Scandals talent show to take place this weekend
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Thompson â€” the 18th century poet upon whose work Haydnâ€™s oratorio is based â€” establishing a deep understanding and relationship with the composition. W h e n h e â€™s d o n e , h e starts his day as director of choral activities for the OU Weitzenhoffer Family College of Fine Arts. Itâ€™s all in preparation for the Fine Arts Collegeâ€™s world premiere of Joseph Haydnâ€™s â€œThe Seasonsâ€? with an accompanying ballet performance 8 p.m. April 12 at the Reynolds Performing Arts Center. The performance will be the centerpiece for the Collegeâ€™s annual Presidentâ€™s Arts Week April 10-17. â€œThis is the first time â€˜The Seasonsâ€™ has been presented as a full length ballet, so itâ€™s a very exciting opportunity for all of us,â€? says School of Dance director and â€œThe Seasonsâ€? choreographer Mary Margaret Holt. The decision to do a classical musical performance like â€œThe Seasonsâ€? with a ballet was made for many reasons, says Zielinski. Beyond merely creating an opportunity for collaboration between the choral,
music and dance schools, the ballet adds a visual element to Haydnâ€™s original composition. â€œWeâ€™re so visual with music now, because of MTV,â€? Zielinski says. The original performance wouldnâ€™t have had a ballet performance, but Zielinski and Holt agree that it makes for a more interesting and captivating show. â€œItâ€™ll be a very visual, very active performance with the chorus, orchestra, soloists and dancers,â€? Zielinski says. Holt and Zielinski are two of a virtual army of faculty, students and staff executing the massive production, encompassing students and faculty from almost every school in the Fine Arts College. â€œWeâ€™ll have the combined choirs, weâ€™ll have the OU symphony orchestra, weâ€™ll have special stand out singing performances and weâ€™ll have the Oklahoma festival ballet,â€? says College of Fine Arts marketing coordinator Sandra Bent. More online at OUDaily.
Universal Crossword Edited by Timothy E. Parker March 28, 2014
ACROSS 1 Think on 5 Rudimentary houses 9 Reduce drastically, as prices 14 Brigade, e.g. 15 Old Testament twin 16 Coffee variety 17 Newborn creators 20 More honest 21 Most bonkers 22 Leave oneâ€™s mark 25 Mary ___ Cosmetics 26 Bone just above the foot 28 Old Italian money 32 Cessation of activity 37 Sheets and pillow cases 38 Margarine, e.g. 41 Corbeled window 42 Yawninducing 43 Miniature mount 44 Keep for later use 46 Espy 47 Dec. 31, e.g. 53 Goes over again 58 Electrical device 59 Glenn Close movie 62 Bit of snowfall
63 Word with â€œgreenâ€? or â€œgooglyâ€? 64 Trevi Fountain site 65 Okey-dokeys 66 Change, as the decor 67 Mayberry souse DOWN 1 Civilian clothes 2 Beat swords into plowshares 3 Fitness-test iteration 4 Air beyond the clouds, poetically 5 ___ Royal Highness 6 Dos Passos trilogy 7 Vehicle with a turret 8 Puzzle with number squares 9 Like the air in a cigar bar 10 â€œAn Iceland Fishermanâ€? author Pierre 11 Heartâ€™s longing 12 Nieces and daughters 13 Red deer 18 Lead-in for â€œlongâ€? or â€œnowâ€? 19 Extinct ostrichlike birds 23 Certain exclusive party 24 Man of learning
27 Slow, to a maestro 28 Jar toppers 29 Compressed data 30 Make a hole bigger 31 Pre-deal payment 32 Word with lifter or keeper 33 One lacking experience 34 Father of Balder 35 Gazelle, to a cheetah 36 D.C. dealmaker 37 Director Spike 39 Subject to a draft 40 Yuletide purchase 44 Words with â€œtime limitâ€? or â€œtrapâ€?
45 Be on the brink 46 Discount events 48 Compass creation 49 So out, itâ€™s in again 50 â€œAdam Bedeâ€? novelist 51 â€œKing Kongâ€? star Watts 52 There are 100,000 in one newton 53 Tentative 54 Account of incidents or events 55 Greek letters 56 Clear leaves 57 Eye-opening problem? 60 Bolshevikâ€™s color? 61 â€œWithout further __ ...â€?
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FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014 Past difficulties will give way to growth and achievement this year. You will discover a solution to an obstacle that has been standing in your way. The encouragement and support you receive from peers will inspire you to make the most of every opportunity. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Tensions will multiply if you are oblivious to other peopleâ€™s feelings. An agreement is possible, but you must be willing to compromise. A heavy-handed approach will make matters worse. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You will not be taken seriously if you donâ€™t finish what you start. Fulfill your commitments to the best of your ability. Show everyone where you stand and what your capabilities are.
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ON THE SCALE By Gary Cooper
Fax: 405-325-7517 Campus Address: COH 149A
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Love is on the rise. The more activities you are involved in, the more opportunities will come your way. Donâ€™t let anotherâ€™s opinions or fears stand in the way of your progress. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Remain consistent today. The people who can offer you the most will be impressed by your stability. Your endurance and stamina will pay off, resulting in offers you cannot refuse. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Add a spark of excitement to your relationships by making special plans. An unexpected trip will lead to a new adventure and greater opportunities. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- nvest in your future, not someone
elseâ€™s. Do a thorough check of your paperwork to make sure that youâ€™re getting the full value from any contracts or financial arrangements you have pending. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- A poorly thought-out change will cause a major disruption in your personal life. You can avoid arguments by staying relaxed and rational. Take a deep breath before you share your feelings. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Plan to keep improving. Your best efforts will yield the most rewards. Laziness on your part will erase any chance you have to get ahead. Meet your responsibilities head-on. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Explore a creative move that will increase your freedom and help you pursue your goals. Keep tension to a minimum by walking away from an argument. Update your appearance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Donâ€™t let a personal problem distract you from completing a job. Your reputation may be at stake if someone questions your actions. Ensure honesty in all your dealings. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Be practical in your approach to your financial future. Get in touch with an old friend who can provide you with valuable advice. Moderation will help you get ahead. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- An unexpected financial gain could be imminent. Generosity will be your downfall. You canâ€™t buy love. A fair and practical approach will be required for progress.
• Friday, March 28, 2014
OUDaily.com ›› The women’s tennis team is on the road this weekend in Kansas. Check out our online preview for OU’s two conference matches.
Heavy spending approved
Julia Nelson, sports editor Joe Mussatto, assistant editor email@example.com • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/sports • Twitter: @OUDailySports
Sooners primed for championship meet
Regents approve equipment buy for Switzer Center
OU set to host MPSF championship this weekend at McCasland Field House
A purchase of athletic equipment totaling more than $445,000 was approved at Thurs day’s B oard of Regents meeting with a recruiting disadvantage as one reason behind the planned acquisition. The new equipment would occupy the weight room inside the Barry Switzer Football Center located at Oklahoma Memorial Stadium. The current equipment is over 12 years old, according to the Regents’ agenda, and is “beyond its usual life.” Powerhouse programs, such as Alabama and Oregon, have made recent upgrades to their respective training facilities, and OU’s planned improvements would bridge the gap. “The appearance is a recruiting disadvantage and lacks the technology to train student athletes at the highest level to perform at their peak,” according to the agenda item. A four-person team was required to ensure the new equipment met price, quality and availability specifications. Larry Naifeh, executive associate athletic director, and Jerry Schmidt, director of sports enhancement, were members of the team. Pete Mor is, assistant athletics director, said the weight training staff made the recommendation for new equipment. The current equipment has served its usefulness, he said.
The Oklahoma men’s gymnastics team, the top-ranked squad in the country, will host Stanford, California and Air Force in the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation Conference Championships at 4 p.m. Saturday. The Sooners had a massive victory over Air Force on January 18, 440.7- 412.2. This will be the third time OU has met Stanford. OU defeated the Cardinal on February 8 at home and six days later fell to them at the Metroplex Challenge in Fort Worth. Saturday will be an emotional meet with both bragging rights and NCAA implications on the line. “It is going to be a dogfight between us and Stanford,” coach Mark Williams said. “We beat them on our floor and lost to them on a neutral floor. Conference championship automatically counts in the national qualifying score which will determine our NCAA seeding.” The Sooners have been preparing for the MPSF Championships for two weeks after a loss at Ohio State on March 15. Oklahoma gave a solid performance against the Buckeyes, but had to count a missed routine. But there were several positive moments in the meet that created momentum going forward for the Sooners. Junior Jacoby Rubin was back in the lineup against Ohio JACOBY RUBIN State after a shoulder injury had ALL-AROUND JUNIOR sidelined him most of this year. “We have been focusing on cleaning and sticking our routines,” Rubin said. “Both are going to be crucial in this meet.” Senior Presten Ellsworth, the reigning conference champion on parallel bars, talked about the significance of this weekend’s meet. “This is what we train for all year,” he said. “The regular season is like practice leading up to this. The pressure is a lot higher but it is important for us to go out and do what we are capable of.” As Oklahoma hosts the MPSF Championships, they hope to see the home crowd supporting them. “We are peaking at the end of the season. It is go time. I want to see my guys go out there and do a good job and have a great meet,” Williams said.
Assistant Sports Editor
Gymnastics Beat Reporter
TAYLOR BOLTON/THE DAILY
OU’s Barry Switzer Center houses football meeting rooms, coaches’ offices, the football locker room, the equipment room and more. A purchase of athletic equipment totaling more than $445,000 was approved at Thursday’s Board of Regents meeting and the new equipment will be housed in the weight room inside the Barry Switzer Center.
Poor appearance wasn’t the only rationale behind the purchase. The older equipment is accompanied by a higher risk of injury. “In addition to the benefits of new equipment technology, the safety for student athletes will be improved,” the item states. The bulk of the order, more than $300,000, was placed with Power Lift, a weight equipment company in Jefferson, Iowa. The company has installed power lift stations at both Oregon and Alabama in addition to Ohio
State, Texas and Iowa State, according to their website. Legends Fitness and Push Pedal Pull also joined Power Lift as the chosen equipment providers. They were the most responsive and represented the best value to the university, according to the item. Funding for the equipment has “been identified and is available and budgeted within the athletic department operating account." A number of teams at OU use the Switzer Center for training purposes. The
equipment upgrade is expected to affect student-athletes from across a variety of sports. "We anticipate that any upgrade similarly enhances our training activities," Moris said. "Many athletes from several sports train in that facility and will benefit from the new equipment." Joe Mussatto firstname.lastname@example.org
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7 p.m. Monday, March 31, and Friday, April 4 Pitman Recital Hall Catlett Music Center OU Arts District Free and Open to the Public For more information, go to www.ou.edu/finearts The University of Oklahoma is an equal opportunity institution. www.ou.edu/eoo
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