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L&A: The Oklahoma Fancy Dancers bring native song and dance to OU (Page 5)

Opinion: Pay for play deserves careful consideration (Page 3)

Sports: Women’s gymnastics has a leg up on its competition (Page 4)

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DRILLING

Oil pursued despite drought

ILLUSTRATION BY ORIANA LOVERA

This illustration describes the process of hydraulic fracturing. Finley Resources, Inc., an oil and gas company from Fort Worth, Texas, has used more than 400,000 gallons of Norman drinking water for fracturing.

Hydraulic drilling company uses abundance of drinking water ARIANNA PICKARD • CONTINUOUS NEWS EDITOR

D

ay and night, Norman resident Patricia Askins hears a steady pounding from a hydraulic fracturing operation just across the street from her home. Lying in bed, she hears the sound of the pump mingle with a beeping noise warning people to get out of the way of trucks backing up at the site. Askins said she was surprised by the late-night noises when the drilling operation began about a month ago on Franklin Road in east Norman. “But my husband wasn’t surprised. He said, ‘They’re

digging a well. It’s a 24-hour operation. They don’t shut it off because it’s night. They keep digging,” Askins said. But what surprised Askins even more was the discovery that the drilling company is using Norman’s drinking water to break up the rocks and retrieve oil. While city officials advise residents to conserve their water because of an ongoing drought, Finley Resources, Inc., an oil and gas company from Fort Worth, Texas, has used more than 400,000 gallons of Norman drinking water for fracturing, said Shawn O’Leary, director of Public Works for the City of Norman. There’s nothing illegal about this operation — Norman Mayor Cindy Rosenthal said the City of Norman issued the company a bulk water permit so the operators could connect their hose to a water hydrant near their drilling site. Despite the legality of the situation, Rosenthal said the fact

that one company can buy thousands of gallons of drinking water for fracturing while Norman is still undergoing mandatory water conservation has unveiled what she calls a “gap” in city policies. Some common customers issued bulk water permits to connect to hydrants are nonprofit groups, who need the water for a car wash, or construction companies, who use the water to spray dirt down for dust control, Rosenthal said. “Our policies at the moment are silent on differentiating [among] those,” she said. “So when this company came in, a clerk issued the permit just like any other person who comes in and asks for a bulk water permit.” The city started receiving complaints after Sarah TerryCobo, a reporter for the Journal Record, reported that the company was using Norman’s potable water. SEE DRILLING PAGE 2

OU MEDICINE

New laboratory pays off in life-saving ability State-of-the-art lab opened Tuesday KELLY ROGERS Campus Reporter @KellyRogersOU

The first two procedures were completed Tuesday in OU Medical Center ’s new, $20 million laboratory following 10 years of construction. Simple procedures that can quickly turn critical will be done in the 20,000-square-foot facility, which houses cardiovascular and electrophysiology technology. Scott Coppenbarger, director of public relations at OU Medical Center, said pulling these two disciplines of medicine together in one laboratory will enable safer

WEATHER Windy with a few clouds from time to time. High 69F. Winds S at 25 to 35 mph.

and faster care for patients. “Our business is saving lives, and this facility is the total package,” Coppenbarger said. With a combination of experienced professionals and state-of-the-art equipment, the lab will also provide a place for OU medical students to observe and learn in an updated environment, Coppenbarger said. “We are a teaching hospital,” Coppenbarger said. “Students in every aspect of our facility will be exposed to the new facility for an opportunity to learn.” Coppenbarger said this is not just a place where complex surgeries can be completed and students can learn, but a place where lives will be saved. The advanced equipment

will ensure patient safety with lower doses of x-rays delivered and clear, detailed results, according to a press release. What sets this lab apart from others, Coppenbarger said, is the ability and equipment they have to break into a full open-heart surgery without having to move the patient. “We expect to make full use of it,” Coppenbarger said. The majority of the facility’s funding came from the Hospital Corporation of America, OU Medical Center’s parent company. Kelly Rogers kelly.n.rogers-1@ou.edu

PHOTO PROVIDED

Doctors perform a surgery inside OU’s new $20 million dollar laboratory after 10 years of construction. The lab will provide a place for OU medical students to observe and learn in an updated environment.

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VOL. 99, NO. 138 © 2014 OU Publications Board FREE — Additional copies 25¢


2

• Wednesday, April 16, 2014

Campus

Paighten Harkins, campus editor Alex Niblett, assistant editor dailynews@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com • Twitter: @OUDaily

drilling: Desire for expansion conflicts need for conservation

Arianna Pickard/The Daily

This water hydrant connects drinkable water from the City of Norman to a hydraulic fracturing operation near Franklin Road in east Norman. This hydraulic fracturing operation near Franklin Road in east Norman uses water from the City of Norman to retrieve natural gas by using high pressure to pump the water underground.

Continued from page 1

NOTICE OF PUBLIC ACCESS During the Regular Meeting Of The University of Oklahoma PUBLICATIONS BOARD 9:30 a.m. Friday Copeland Hall, Room 146 Students, staff, faculty and others in the community are invited to express their views concerning The Oklahoma Daily or Sooner yearbook to the Publications Board.

The drinkability of the water used for hydraulic fracturing can’t ever be restored because it’s mixed with sand and chemicals, some of which are toxic, said Robert Puls, the director of the Oklahoma Water Survey at OU. This fluid is then injected under high pressure to break up rock formations underground. Once that rock cracks under the pressure, the sand that was mixed in with the water holds open the cracks so that water and oil will flow into the well, said Stan Paxton, a physical scientist with the Oklahoma Water Science Center. Once the pressure is released, around 20 to 50

Triduum Schedule

percent of the water that long, such as economics prowas originally injected into fessor Cynthia Rogers, who the rock will flow back up to said she would “absolutely the surface, Puls said. Along support a moratorium on hywith the injected water, water draulic fracturing using pothat was stored in the depths table water,” because careful of the rock formation flows water management is essenthrough the cracks and up to tial to ensuring that Norman the surface. can grow. There isn’t currently any Rosenthal said she’s asked way to treat this “flowback” city council members to meet water because it’s hard to later this month to discuss know exactly what’s in it. the current rates for a bulk It may contain natural ele- water permit, whether there ments, such as metals and are alternatives other than salt, as well as the chemi- potable water that might be cals used in the fracturing used, the criteria for selling process, said Neil Suneson, bulk water and how well the a geology professor and ge- bulk water permits align with ologist with the Oklahoma the city’s current conservaGeological Survey at OU. tion policies. “It’s not the same as treat“I think what we have here ing sewage,” Suneson said. is an area of the law that in “We know what’s in sewage Norman is silent, and I think — it’s biological. You can get many of us on City Council bugs to eat biological stuff in are concerned and certainyour water.” ly don’t want to be sending So to get rid of this waste- mixed messages about the w a t e r t h a t ’s importance of been rendered “...I think many conservation,” undrinkable, it Rosenthal said. of us on City will be injected “So we’re realCouncil are deep into the ly going to be earth in under- concerned and looking hard at ground wastedo we fill certainly don’t how water wells, that policy gap.” want to be Paxton said. While the Nor man d r ought in sending mixed city managNorman isn’t er Steve Lewis messages about as bad as it was said at the April the importance two years ago, 8 Norman City y officials of conservation.” cit Council meetstill advise resing that city idents to conCindy Rosenthal, officials have serve water Mayor of Norman considered because of unhaving oil and gas compa- certainties associated with nies use wastewater for hy- Norman’s water supply at draulic fracturing instead Lake Thunderbird, Puls said. of potable water, but this With summer on the horiisn’t currently regulated by zon, Puls said water conOklahoma’s Department of sumption is only going to Environmental Quality. increase, and that’s when he Besides issuing permits for believes using drinking water using wastewater on a case- for hydraulic fracturing will by-case basis, the depart- become more of a cause for ment won’t finish develop- concern. ing standards to issue waste“If we’re in the summer water permits to oil and gas still selling that amount of companies until the summer water, it will definitely be an of 2015, said Tim Ward, the issue,” he said. department’s assistant director for external affairs. But some Norman resiArianna Pickard aripickard@ou.edu dents don’t want to wait that

basketball

Hornbeak announces plans to transfer Guard leaves on positive note Ryan Gerbosi

Men’s Basketball Beat Reporter @RyanGerbosi

Je’lon Hornbeak seemed to be the embodiment of OU’s bright basketball future when he started all but three games as a freshman. But just one year later, the guard is leaving the program. Coach Lon Kruger announced Hornbeak’s decision to transfer Tuesday in a press release. “It is always disappointing when a player leaves a program,” Kruger said in the release. “But we all wish the very best for Je’lon.” The Arlington, Texas, native averaged 5.4 points, 2.3 rebounds and 2.1 assists in his two seasons with the Sooners. Hornbeak spent some time running the point in his first year, but the emergence of freshman Jordan Woodard in 201314 limited Hornbeak’s minutes. He never started as a sophomore and averaged 18.2 minutes per game, down from 22.7 as a freshman. The guard also missed four games in December with a foot injury that lingered in the following weeks. “The last two years, I had two sets of great teammates,” Hornbeak said in the release. “We really set the bar for the incoming freshmen (next year). Now it’s their job to keep raising that bar.” More online at OUDaily.com

Holy Thursday

April 17

SOONERS CHOICE 2014

Mass of the Lord’s Supper, 7 pm

Good Friday April 18

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Easter Vigil April 19 8:30 pm

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Wednesday, April 16, 2014 •

OPINION

3

Kaitlyn Underwood, opinion editor Rachael Montgomery, assistant editor dailyopinion@ou.edu • phone: 405-325-3666 oudaily.com/opinion • Twitter: @OUDailyOpinion

editorial

Choosing sides on pay for play Our View: The issue of pay for play

chance to go pro, they will have received a college education to enter the workforce. However, many people feel that athletes take easier classes, choose easier majors and don’t have a focus on academics. We do not believe student-athletes should be encouraged to take easy courses, but we also know that college is what you make of it. Choosing a major is a personal decision, and we encourage all students, not just athletes, to make the most of their time in the classroom. Obviously, even a full athletic scholarship cannot cover every incidental expense associated with attending college, but there are outlets for athletes to receive additional funds. While taking out student loans isn’t ideal, we can see both sides of the argument for and against paying players while they’re in college.

is complicated and requires careful consideration of both sides of the argument, which is what we’ve done to help you make your own decision.

The National Labor Relations Board decision, which considers Northwestern University football players employees and allow them to unionize, has made us think about the current state of athletes governed by the NCAA and whether pay for play is a good idea. We don’t pretend to have all the answers; this is an intensely nuanced issue that involves much more than just sports. It’s about young peoples’ lives and the way they are treated when they become college athletes. Instead of saying absolutely yes or no about the issue, we want to give you a few key points and let you, our readers, decide.

Christopher Michie/The Daily

Players’ names and likenesses

Sophomore quarterback Trevor Knight rushes for yardage during this year’s Red-White spring game. The issue of pay for play is a complicated one and should be considered from all sides of the argument.

It’s a misconception that every single college football player is receiving a full-ride scholarship. In fact, Division I universities are limited to 85 scholarships for football, and not all of those are necessarily full scholarships. When you consider that major programs like OU have more than 100 men on the roster, it becomes clear that not every athlete’s time in college is a paid-for dream. And scholarship restrictions are more intense for smaller sports. For example, Division I schools can give out only 4.5 men’s golf scholarships, and it takes five men to have a full tournament team. Not every college athlete sees scholarship money for their talents and, most shockingly, those players don’t even own their own names. They cannot profit from products using their likenesses or by charging for signatures. But the NCAA certainly profits off those men’s and women’s names. Sure, football players’ names aren’t on the backs of commercially sold jerseys, but their numbers represent them. All those No. 10 jerseys sold here at OU represent Blake Bell, not just a random number. And athletes do not receive

compensation when you see them at events to autograph merchandise. We don’t know how to solve the problem of pay for play, but we do believe that athletes should own their own names and images and be able to charge for autographs or receive payment when video games use their likenesses and numbers.

Collegiate athletics is a privilege

On the flip side of the argument, playing sports in college is not something you have to do; it’s something you choose to do. Ultimately, athletes do not have a right to play collegiate sports, so we can see why opponents of the Northwestern unionization decision say the scholarships are Outdated rules enough. NCAA rules do not prohibit Some of the NCAA’s rules are unplayers from taking out student loans, doubtedly archaic and illogical. so why can’t that be an option to Student-athletes can’t take advancover costs not met by scholarships? tage of all the offers regular stuAfter all, loans are a reality for so dents can, because of the NCAA’s many students who don’t play sports. overly-strict rules on booster conThe NCAA also has the little-known tributions. For example, if a local Student Assistance Fund that exists restaurant offers a special free drink to help student-athletes pay for costs because the basketball team won a not covered by athletic scholarships, big game, normal students would such as emergency trips home, cloththink nothing of taking the free drink. ing and health insurance. However, athletes are barred from acWe also have to consider that colcepting such an offer. legiate athletics is a launching pad We understand the players repreto professional careers for athletes sent their universities and should be who excel. For those talented players, held to a higher standard, but many their professional salaries will cover NCAA rules are overbearing and all debt from college and then some. need to be re-evaluated. And for athletes who don’t have a

How do you decide how much money to give? We understand the reasoning behind allowing Northwestern University football players to unionize. After all, those men devote 50 to 60 hours of time per week to practice, more than many people put into a full-time job. Sometimes the “athlete” in “student-athlete” does seem to come first, and we can see why those players would want commiserate pay. But how do colleges fairly decide how much money to pay their players? Northwestern is a unique example because it is a private university and can appeal to the National Labor Relations Board. Public universities are governed by state laws, and considering that 24 states have right-to-work laws, we likely won’t be seeing football players at public universities unionize anytime soon. The Northwestern decision is important because it has opened a national dialogue on players’ rights and NCAA rules. We aren’t sure how to reconcile concerns about pay for play, but we want you to know about some of the contributing issues and make your own decision.

Comment on this at OUDaily.com

Column

Students should support the push for Korean classes at OU

A

s a Korean American, I am improvide a legitimate argument for adding Opinion columnist mensely proud of my heritage and Korean classes, especially if many students culture because of its diverse hisparticipate and the majority favor such an tory and delicious cuisine. I went to South initiative. Korea last summer to visit my family, and Sooners will receive the virtual survey I will never forget exploring the streets of today through OU mass email and have Seoul on my own. until April 23 to fill it out. OU runs because Now, while I am not 100 percent fluent of us, the students, and we have a right to in Korean, I do know the Korean alphabet, make our voices heard when we see someDaniel Pae basic grammar rules and everyday phrases. thing we want changed. So if you want OU dlpae95@gmail.com When I was applying to OU, I hoped I could to have Korean language classes, fill out the enroll in Korean language classes to broadsurvey, and let administrators know stuen my knowledge of the language. Unfortunately, OU does dents need more choices for cultural learning. not offer them. I understand that OU’s current budget situation is There are currently 17 language courses available at OU: tight, especially with the Oklahoma government refusSpanish, French, German, Arabic, Cherokee, Choctaw, ing to invest more in higher education, so adding more Creek, Greek, Hebrew, Chinese, Japanese, Italian, Kiowa, classes might not be in the university’s immediate future. Latin, Persian, Portuguese and Russian. I see no reason However, the department of modern languages should why Korean shouldn’t be added to that list. prepare for the future when the opportunity to hire more Korean is a helpful language to learn because Korean professors and offer more choices to students presents itbusinesses, such as Samsung and LG, are looking for biself. Elections happen, the economy grows and hopefully lingual applicants. Approximately more than 78 million OU will see an influx of funds from the state government in people around the world speak Korean, so adding Korean the future. language courses for students would be both economically Change will take time, and it is never easy. However, I and culturally beneficial. am not afraid to push for more class choices for students, Last week, I sponsored a piece of legislation in the especially when it comes to empowering students with the Undergraduate Student Congress to distribute a survey to practical skills and cultural awareness they will need to be the student body regarding the addition of Korean classes, successful in the 21st century. which passed with unanimous consent. I encourage my fellow Sooners to take time out of their schedules to fill it out. Once the survey is over, the polling results can be used Daniel Pae is a University College freshman. as evidence for the department of modern languages to

Jessica Woods/The Daily

Political science and public relations junior Matt Epting and human relations junior Sarah Campbell present their plans for their uncontested election to student congress at a March 25 meeting. A legislation to distribute a survey about adding Korean language courses to OU passed last week.

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

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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 eight student editors. The board meets at 5 p.m. Sunday to Thursday in 160 Copeland Hall. Board meetings are open to the public.

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

• Wednesday, April 16, 2014

SPORTS

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

Women’s Gymnastics

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Sophomore Haley Scaman dances as part of her floor routine on March 7 against Arizona State at Lloyd Noble Center. Haley scored a perfect 10 during her floor routine and lead the Sooners to beat the Sun Devils 197.45-194.150.

Team dynamic sets OU apart from competitors H

ere’s what makes Oklahoma’s contributing what she can. Sports columnist gymnastics team different from “I get more excited for everyone else. I their competition: It is actually don’t really get excited for my individual a team. That may seem like nothing spescores, just how they contribute to the cial, but it is rare in the cutthroat world team,� Scaman said. of women’s gymnastics, which might just In an emotional and stressful situagive it an advantage this weekend as it tion, such as the NCAA Championships, pursues a national title. having a team compete will prevail over In a sport where each individual coma group of individuals wearing matchJennifer Rogers petes and contributes their own score to ing leotards. This Oklahoma team has jennifer.rogers-1@ou.edu the team, it would be easy to come across a spark that is undeniable, which has as self-focused, like some of OU’s compepropelled it through injuries and diffitition this weekend — including No. 1 Florida, a team that cult personal situations and will propel it through the talks about individual success and individual perfection. NCAAs in its quest for the first National Championship OU doesn’t work that way. in program history. “Our team is a true team because we do not have one or Yes, this team’s mindset does matter and does give even two people that carry our team. Instead, we have 17 it a leg up on the competition. A cohesive, supportive young women that contribute in all different ways,� coach foundation removes the pressure. The more comfortK.J. Kindler said. able an individual feels with the strength of the team, So does OU’s mindset really give the team the edge in the less pressure is put on the individual. competition this weekend? In the words of the Michael Jordan, “Talent Look at it this way: Expecting perfection every time wins games, but teamwork and intelligence wins in any sport, especially in such an unpredictable one as championships.� gymnastics, puts too much pressure on the individual. If it comes up short, who is there to build them up? No one. Jennifer Rogers is a communications senior. It is forced to take all the weight of it upon itself. This is where OU really separates from the pack. The team supports one another. The players would rather sit out an event and allow their teammate to get the “glory� than to get it themselves. They have a team that will lift them up if they make a mistake and not think twice about it, because that is what a team does. “It is all in an effort for us to get things done. It is always a team effort. Each group — the beam team, the bar team, By Bernice Bede Osol etc. — has their own individual agenda, but they all come together,� Kindler said. Copyright 2014, Newspaper Enterprise Assn. OU has shown this team focus all year, even in indiVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 vidual scores, including the perfect 10s from sophomore Professional changes will work out Haley Scaman. She has two perfect scores this year, but Your popularity this year will be due in your favor if you focus your to your original ideas and colorful time and time again, she relates it back to the team and energy on work and present your

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Wednesday, April 16, 2014 •

LIFE&ARTS

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

pow wow

Troupe to celebrate culture Dancers return to OU for 16th year Ashley Geary

Life & Arts Reporter

The school of music will present a performance of traditional music and dance by Native American dance troupe Oklahoma Fancy Dancers at 8 tonight in Sharp Concert Hall. The performers will demonstrate powwow music, a traditional style of dance where different tribes who do not know each other come together and share their dances. Kevin Connywerdy founded the Oklahoma Fancy Dancers troupe with his stepdad, Steve Littleman, in 1996. The Fancy Dancers have been involved in performing concerts across the state and the world. The troupe has returned to OU every year since its inception for special performances, according to Native American and world music professor Paula Conlon. The performers include director, fancy dancer and hoop dancer Kevin Connywerdy, head singer John G. Hamilton, straight dancer Zack Morris, straight dancer and flute player Terry Tsotigh, fancy shawl dancer Leslie Deer and cloth and buckskin dancer Kricket Rhoads-Connywerdy. Th e g rou p b r i ng s t o gether all of the popular styles of dance and song from Oklahoma’s diverse native cultures, RhoadsConnywerdy said. Through m o v e m e n t , t h e Fa n c y Dancers combine professional Native American style with education on the history

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5

Contemporary Dance

School to showcase piece from a world-renowned choreographer The University of Oklahoma Theatre and School of Dance presents Contemporary Dance Oklahoma (CDO) at 8 p.m. April 25, 26 and 30 and May 1 through May 3 and 3 p.m. April 27 in the Rupel J. Jones Theatre, 563 Elm Ave. The program is a medley of new choreographed works by the school of dance as well as a piece by guest choreographer, Jessica Lang, called “A Solo in Nine Parts,� according to a press release. Lang is a world-renowned contemporary dance choreographer who graduated from The Juilliard School and has created more than 80 works. Her piece will be one of the highlights of the program, according to the press release. Derrick Minter, assistant professor of modern dance and associate artistic director for CDO, said it is a great opportunity to have Lang share her sheer knowledge on dance, as far as technique goes. This year the program will be “very classical with a modern tweak,� he said. Tickets are $22 for adults, $18 for seniors, military and OU faculty and $14 for students at the fine arts box office. Sama Khawaja, Life & Arts Reporter

photo provided

Kevin Connywerdy, a member and founder of the Oklahoma Fancy Dancers troupe, does the Eagle Dance. The troupe will present a performance of traditional music and dance at 8 tonight in Sharp Concert Hall.

We have caliber in our dancing, we have professionalism and we know our history� kricket rhoads-connywerdy, cloth and buckskin dancer

of Native Americans. “We are well known because we know what we are talking about, and we know our history, where it comes from, why we do it and how it involves what we do today,� said Rhoads-Connywerdy. Each member of the Fancy Dancers group holds distinctive merit and expertise in their individual craft, and they collaborate to create a unique group of dancers and singers, according to the troupe.

All of the group members have embarked on worldwide tours to various foreign countries, RhoadsConnywerdy said. “We’ve traveled to 30 different places, including Germany, Asian countries and Europe and all over the United States,� RhoadsConnywerdy said. With the growing number of tours and time spent together, the current members of Oklahoma Fancy Dancers are a tight-knit group of

performers. “We are essentially a family,� Rhoads-Connywerdy, said. With their bond, the group has been able to amass considerable renown through their tours. “We have caliber in our dancing, we have professionalism and we know our history. Those three things make us as renowned as we are today,� Rhoads-Connywerdy said. Tickets for the performance are $9 for adults and $5 for students at the fine arts box office. Ashley Geary ashleymgeary@hotmail.com

photo provided

Dancers from Contemporary Dance Oklahoma strike a pose. The University of Oklahoma Theatre and School of Dance will present Contemporary Dance Oklahoma at at 8 p.m. April 25 at the Rupel J. Jones Theatre with additional performances scheduled at 8 p.m. April 26 and April 30, May 1 through May 3, and at 3 p.m. April 27.

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Life&Arts

• Wednesday, April 16, 2014

community

Art rejuvenates downtown Oklahoma City Historic Film Row hosts monthly art walk with concerts and film screenings Tony Beaulieu Life & Arts Editor @tonybe787

Fowler Honda of Norman will sponsor the comic bookthemed community event “Superheroes” from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday on historic Film Row in downtown Oklahoma City. “Superheroes” is the latest installment in a series of events in historic Film Row supported by Fowler known as Premier on Film Row. Kendall Brown, Executive Director of the Individual Artists of Oklahoma (IAO) Gallery is also acting as volunteer coordinator for Friday’s art walk. Premiere on Film Row is a regular event that takes place the third Friday of each month to help promote local artists and venues in the OKC area, Brown said. Although it sponsors many events, including exhibits by local artists and film screenings, Friday’s festivities will include a free outdoor concert by Oklahoma City rapper Jabee, Brown said. GO AND DO “He’s actually going to Premiere on be down here performing Film Row: music from his new album ‘Everything Was Beautiful Superheroes and Nothing Hurt,’” Brown When: 6-9 p.m. Friday said. Brown said Premiere on Where: Sheridan Film Row has being going Avenue between strong since it’s debut in Dewey and Shartel April 2013 because of how avenues. it benefits local artists, and because it sponsors free Price: Free activities that appeal to the whole family. “You can come down and have an entire evening of fun for the whole family and not spend any money, potentially,” Brown said. To tie into the evening’s theme of superheroes, there will be a mask-making station for children, and The Paramount will host a free outdoor screening of Pixar’s “The Incredibles,” Brown said. For art lovers, the evening will feature 30 to 50 local artists selling vintage and repurposed items, as well as original works of art, sponsored by intellectual law firm Dunlap Codding and hosted outside of their community events center, DC on Film Row. “They don’t take any commission, which means when people come down here and purchase from these artists, they know that 100 percent of their purchase is going directly to the artist,” Brown said. DC on Film Row Director and shareholder Doug Sorocco said the event is an opportunity to bring more people to the growing business district. “Being on Film Row, it’s part of our mission as a company

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photo provided

Families spend time at a monthly Premiere on Film Row event. Premiere on Film Row gives local artists a place to sell their art and allows for free activities for families and community members in downtown Oklahoma City.

to reach out and help the community grow play every month,” Behrens said. “And and strengthen,” Sorocco said. we debut a new shirt design based on the Local artists and crafters will be selling evgroup performing at every Premiere on erything from jewelry to clothing to toiletries Film Row.” — one artist will even be selling steampunk Ke n n y Ma d i s o n ’s hy b r i d i m p rov accessories, Sorocco said. and stand-up comedy troupe Oak City When the Premiere on Film Row initiaComedy per for ms regularly at The tive began a year ago, Sorocco said it was Paramount during Premiere on Film Row It’s been a great a no-brainer for DC on Film Row to get month. shot in the arm, not every involved. “I remember whenever [the district] was “It was a natural fit for us to be able to put just for Film Row but kind of dilapidated and there really wasn’t on programming,” Sorocco said. “To provide for Oklahoma City in much going on, and now whenever I go people within the Oklahoma City communito Film Row every third Friday to do our general.” ty a place to congregate, have a nice time and show, it’s full of life and energy,” Madison basically have a family-friendly event.” said. “It’s been a great shot in the arm, not Kenny Madison, Blake Behrens, graphic designer and just for Film Row, but for Oklahoma City Founder, Oak City Comedy co-owner of clothing shop The Okay See, in general.” troupe said the monthly Premiere on Film Row Historic Film Row encompassevents have vastly contributed to the resures Sheridan Avenue between Dewey gence of the once dilapidated Film Row. and Shartel avenues in Oklahoma City. Once the hub of “This district was once a very dangerous place to walk Oklahoma’s film exchange during the golden era of silent around, and now it’s a vibrant, active district in our city — film, the district known as Film Row was officially declared it’s a great place to be right now,” Behrens said. an historic landmark in 2006, and has since been renovatThe Okay See has contributed to Premiere events since ed into a bustling business and arts district. it moved into The Hub, a space on Film Row which also houses industrial design firm Bent and horticultural retailTony Beaulieu, anthonybeaulieu78@gmail.com er The Plant Shoppe. “We’ve been having a local musician come out and

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Wednesday, April 16, 2014