M ay 2 2-2 8 2 013
blayklee buchanan/the daily
STORM STRIKES MOORE
News: Oklahomans try to recover after a destructive tornado ripped through heart of the state.
• May 22-28, 2013
Tornado strikes, Sooner spirit remains in tact OU opens residence halls for tornado victims PAIGHTEN HARKINS Campus Editor
RYAN BOYCE/THE DAILY
Above: Disaster relief volunteers sit and talk with the Brown family, who have been displaced by the destruction caused by the Monday, May 20, tornado, while they attempt to relax in Couch Restaurants. Right: Bob Stoops makes an appearance to meet and speak with displaced families who are attempting to eat and relax in Couch Restaurants.
More online at OUDaily.com
While their old house is still standing, it’s without electricity and gas. That’s what brought the family to OU, she said. “It feels like home,” Brown said, commenting on the hospitality she’s received since coming to stay at OU. Brown didn’t know how long she and her family plan to stay in the residence halls. In Walker Center, donations of things like soap, toothbrushes, toothpaste, bottled water and diapers have been rolling in all day, volunteer Kate Bernard said. For one volunteer, the MORE ONLINE outpour of support from the Norman community For in-depth coverage of has proven the giving nadestruction ture of Oklahomans and caused by Moore people in general. tornado visit: “It reaffirms my faith OUDaily.com/news in humanity, personally,” said Ryne Young, Housing and Food marketing intern. “It goes to show how true American spirit is — and Oklahoma spirit. That is how Oklahoma is.” Young worked all day Tuesday to take inventory and make room for the incoming donations, he said. “I feel like Walmart right now,” Young said. Despite the donations, victims are lacking female hygiene products, infant formula and allergy and cold medicine, Bernard said. Donations brought to Walker Center will be used to help families in the residence halls.
Overnight, the south side of campus that normally houses OU students became a temporary home for hundreds of people displaced by the tornadoes that sliced through central Oklahoma on Monday. On its first night of operation as a temporary shelter, Walker Center housed 101 people, including four National Guard members, said Catherine Bishop, vice president of Public Affairs, in an email. After spending the night, individuals were given meals at Couch Restaurants, which was open throughout the day as a common area, and access to other resources, like a counseling service, Bishop said. As well, laptop stations have been set up for individuals who need Internet access, and OU employees are helping with activities to keep children entertained, such as games and movies, Bishop said. The Brown family was displaced from their home during the process of moving when the tornadoes tore through Moore, mother of two Melisa Brown said. The family was living with Melisa’s mother when the tornado hit, after moving from their old home. During the storm, Brown huddled in a storm shelter with about 15 other people. When she emerged from the shelter, her Julia Nelson contributed to this report. mother’s house was gone.
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May 22-28, 2013 •
Norman, OU officials give tips for severe weather Police, fire department spokesmen urge residents to seek shelter below ground PAIGHTEN HARKINS Campus Editor
In the wake of a strong, destructive tornado that flattened neighborhoods and homes, officials from the OU Police Department and Norman Fire Department stress the importance of taking storm precautions. The most important thing to do during severe weather is to pay attention, whether it be to the radio or the AT A GLANCE TV, Norman Fire Chief James Fullingham said. Storm safety tips One of the best ways • Be alert and aware of to do that is with a changing storm conditions weather radio, which and listen to media makes a noise like an reports and weather alarm clock when severe radios weather warnings are issued, he said. • If the sirens go off, get “When you get indoors or inside a shelter warned — you hear or safe room the sirens go off — it’s • Once inside, find shelter not time to go outside in the inner most interior and look at the sky; you room without windows need to be in a shelter,” on the lowest level of the Fullingham said. building Once you’re indoors, the safest places to go Source: Norman Fire Chief James Fullingham are the lowest levels of buildings, may it be a basement or first floor, and in the inner most interior space without windows, OUPD spokesman Lt. Bruce Chan said. While you shouldn’t leave a building once sirens go off, if you need a safe place to go during a storm, the recommended refuge areas on campus are the Bizzell Memorial Library, the Physical Sciences Center and the residence halls that have basements, he said. For students living in apartments, they should seek shelter in a bottom-level apartment, Fullingham said. “If you’re in an apartment building, make friends with the people downstairs,” he said. Paighten Harkins email@example.com
Above: A man walks over debris down Southeast Fourth Street toward destruction Monday, May 20, in Moore, Okla. Left: An ambulance maneuvers toward destruction around pedestrians and cars down Southeast Fourth Street in Moore. Right: An Oklahoma flag lies wet and tangled on the ground after a tornado struck Monday afternoon.
• May 22-28, 2013
Local businesses, Sooners lend helping hand to victims
DONATION LOCATIONS ON CAMPUS
OU IT Store
Nuclear Engineering Laboratory
s Oklahomans spring into action, local businesses and individuals are coming together to provide those affected by the tornado in Moore on Monday with food, shelter and emotional support. Businesses in Norman are opening their doors to accept material and monetary donations for the victims of the violent storm’s destruction. Il Dolce Gelato, a family owned Italian ice cream shop in Norman, posted on Facebook Tuesday afternoon that they have set up a collection bin for food, water, clothing, blankets and monetary donations. “We’re taking anything people might need. Whatever anyone can give, we will find a place to donate it,” said Neil Buss, owner of Il Dolce Gelato. According to Il Dolce’s Facebook page, the items collected will be taken to the Red Cross station in Moore.
The OU IT Store on campus corner also is doubling as a donation station. Two or three carloads of donations already have been sent out today, an employee of the store said. They also will be accepting supplies tomorrow.
Sooners: Donate to sooner faculty, staff and students who have lost their homes in Monday’s storms. Visit the Help OUr Neighbor Fund website to donate online.
DONATIONS Items to Donate • Baby formula • Deodorant • Shampoo • Laundry soap • Gift Cards
Families: For families whose homes were affected by the destruction Source: OU Lead and Volunteer website of the tornado, OU is providing temporary housing in the student residence halls. For more information on emergency shelters at apply for financial assistance for building the university, call 405-325-2511. damages.
Donations: To donate immediately Volunteers: To volunteer in the needed items for families and inMoore area register at The City of dividuals from the affected area, Xcetera, Moore Recovers website. Citizens also can located at the bottom of Walker Center donate online and request assistance if they on OU’s campus, is accepting supplies. are in need. According to the Lead and Volunteer website, the supplies not used at OU will be sent Pet Owners: People in the Moore to the Red Cross and distributed to victims of area affected by the tornado are the disaster in Moore. able to post pictures of lost and found pets online, helping owners reunite with their Small Business Owners: Business furry companions. owners and individuals can request for disaster assistance by calling 1-800-621FEMA (3362) or by visiting their website to Kelly Rogers, Life & Arts Reporter
May 22-28, 2013 •
National championship or bust for this year’s Sooner squad SOFTBALL BEAT WRITER
Joe Mussatto firstname.lastname@example.org
he Sooners are turning heads, run ruling postseason opponents, dominating their sport and having a good time doing it. The No. 1 Oklahoma softball team is on a collision course to bring home its second national title in school history. This isn’t a surprising
development or breaking news, but something that has culminated throughout the spring and now into the summer. After losing the final game in last year’s Women’s C o l l e g e Wo r l d S e r i e s , Oklahoma (50-4) is the favorite to win it all in 2013. OU began the postseason by rolling over its regional opponents this past weekend by a combined score of 41-6. “They won’t say they know that they’re good, but they know they’re good,” coach Patty Gasso said following her team’s regional win Saturday. Sophomore Lauren Chamberlain, OU’s leadoff hitter, is the driving force
OU ’s other two finalists have a lot in common. Both are senior pitchers, left-handed and nearly unbeatable. Keilani Ricketts (29-1), last year’s winner of the honor, and Michelle Gascoigne (18-3) have shut down the opposition throughout their career, and nothing has changed in 2013. If the Sooners don’t reASTRUD REED/THE DAILY turn to the WCWS, if they The No. 1 Sooners allowed only six runs in their three regional games against Marist and Arkansas. don’t win, the season is a disappointment. behind the Sooners’ starting captain, All-American and Player of the Year finalists on It’s national title or bust for lineup that features eight hit- OU’s all-time career home Gasso’s squad. Let me repeat the Sooners. ters with an average north run leader. that incredible fact: Of the 10 of .300. The only starter hitChamberlain, who’s hit- finalists for softball’s ultimate Joe Mussatto is a journalism ting below that mark is se- ting .459 with 27 homers, individual award, three wear sophomore. nior Jessica Shults — team is one of three National crimson and cream.
â€˘ May 22-28, 2013
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POLICY The Oklahoma Daily is responsible for one dayâ€™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. 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. All ads are subject to acceptance by The Oklahoma Daily. Ad acceptance may be re-evaluated at any time.
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.
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48 Like some tempers 49 Love archer 50 Person who collects things 57 Arrange in alphabetical order 58 Film opening? 59 Tongue-incheek humor 60 â€œBunny Lake is Missingâ€? director Preminger 61 Nonfictional 62 Your brotherâ€™s sonâ€™s sister 63 Anjou or comice 64 Bit of a raspberry 65 Neon and hydrogen DOWN 1 Chuck wagon concoction 2 Sailing necessity 3 Garden west of Nod 4 Wilder of â€œStir Crazyâ€? 5 William Powell title role 6 Roman leader? 7 Cheery tune 8 In the same manner 9 Some forest creatures 10 It mixes air with gasoline 11 Basketmaking material 12 Multiplication term
13 Old-style state? 21 ___ and abet 24 Bankroll, e.g. 25 Gentleman caller 26 Longdistance runner Zatopek 27 Designated driverâ€™s drink, perhaps 28 Semiconductor device 29 Boston seafood selection 30 Estate beneficiary 31 It has one pupil 33 Kind of mechanic 34 Compelling itch 35 Provide with a roof 36 Cravings
38 16-year-oldâ€™s want 41 Baseball hitter? 42 Sleeping accommodations 44 West of old Hollywood 45 Fable teller of note 46 Penned 47 â€œFantastic Voyageâ€? route 48 Dog show classification 50 Craftsâ€™ counterparts 51 Reason for an â€œRâ€? rating, perhaps 52 Bond, but not James 53 Sopranoâ€™s showstopper 54 Low digits 55 Without repetition 56 Some breads
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THE ROCKY HILL IN THE BACK
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Edited by Timothy E. Parker May 22, 2013
ACROSS 1 Shorthand system inventor 6 Cheerful 10 Sacks for Wacs 14 Barrel race locale 15 Incite anger 16 Where Bhutan is 17 Turn topsy-turvy 18 â€œWhat ___ can I say?â€? 19 Frostcovered 20 Grant giver 22 They have a queen but no king 23 2016 Olympics host 24 Brat attachment? 25 Conquered 29 Use clippers on 32 Board used on nails? 33 Backgammon variety 37 1871 Giuseppe Verdi opera 38 Madame with a Nobel 39 Walnut or willow 40 Mongoliaâ€™s capital 42 Get connected 43 Indian stringed instrument 44 Tasty mushrooms 45 Expect eagerly
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HOROSCOPE By Bernice Bede Osol
Copyright 2012, Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 2013 Several secret ambitions youâ€™ve been nurturing look like they could come to pass in the year ahead. Be prepared for things to happen suddenly and simultaneously. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- The sting can be taken out of distasteful tasks if you use a little ingenuity. Your labor-saving devices might surprise even you.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -Your imagination can be one of your greatest assets when you utilize it in a constructive manner. Once you visualize positive results, theyâ€™ll begin to happen. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You are presently in an extremely hopeful cycle, where your expectations have solid chances of being realized. Think and act like you are a winner, because you are.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Be an attentive listener when friends gather to exchange the latest news. A chance remark could provide some information that will be of special significance.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Conditions that influence your status, reputation and finances are all trending in your favor. Strike while the iron is hot.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Thereâ€™s a strong chance that an unexpected disruption could occur in your everyday routine. Fortunately, it will be of the welcome variety and will brighten your day considerably.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Unless youâ€™re able to do something out of the ordinary, youâ€™re likely to be extremely restless. Channel your energies into creative outlets, and life will be exciting.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Even though you might be set on doing something a certain way, donâ€™t ignore a clever idea you get for a more efficient alternative.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- If you use your head and play your cards carefully, you could be extremely successful in your commercial dealings. Formulate your strategy and luck will be on your side.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- An unexpected source could provide something of a windfall. But act quickly -- this opportunity wonâ€™t stick around for long. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A group project is not being handled as efficiently as it could be. The endeavor would benefit immensely if you take over the operation.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- A number of unusual gains are possible through partnerships with friends. You might want to form several alliances, each for a different purpose.
May 22-28, 2013 •
LIFE & ARTS COLUMNIST
Brent Stenstrom email@example.com
he spring semester is finally over and now the summer relaxation period begins. Students, faculty and staff may have plans for this summer, but if you’re like me, you’re looking forward to some of television’s hottest shows hitting the airwaves again. Both new and returning shows will have you glued to your TV and avoiding the inevitable heat this summer. Sadly, TV shows can’t last forever, and two shows are making their final return to TV this summer. Showtime’s “Dexter” and AMC’s “Breaking Bad” will conclude after this season. However, there are some new shows that look somewhat promising and will have their premieres this summer.
When I first saw the preview for ABC’s “Mistresses,” I simply thought it was another attempt to cast a well-known actress — Alyssa Milano (“Charmed”) — as the lead and hope she could carry the weight of making the show successful. However, after I saw the first season’s trailer again, I changed my mind. The show follows four friends as they struggle with their relationships, each in their own ways, but what complicates things is when we learn they are mistresses. Being the illegitimate girlfriend of an already married man complicates things, and for this reason, I think the show will make this summer extra hot. Mistresses premieres at 9 p.m., June 3 on ABC.
Making its final return to television for its eighth season, “Dexter” returns this summer for what many believe will be a bloody finale to one of the best shows in recent years. After finding out about Dexter’s (Micheal C. Hall) secret in last season’s finale, his step-sister, Deb (Jennifer Carpenter) is conflicted and doesn’t know what to do with her newfound information about her brother. How will she live with knowing what her step-brother has done? Can Dexter make it through the final season without being ousted or caught? Tune in at 8 p.m., June 30 on Showtime to find out.
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Coming back to HBO for its second season, “The Newsroom” follows the “News Night” cast as they revamp the show by launching “News Night 2.0.” Along for the ride, the cast of “Newsroom” includes Jeff Daniels (“Speed”), Alison Pill (“Scott Pilgrim vs. the World”) and “Slumdog Millionaire” star Dev Patel as they try to bounce back from last season’s failures and start fresh with new stories. “The Newsroom” comes back at 9p.m., July 14 on HBO. Brent Stenstrom is a film and media studies senior.
• May 22-28, 2013
PLEASE HELP! Several OU employees and students lost their homes and personal property in the recent tornadoes in the Oklahoma City area. They need our help! A fund has been set up to allow members of the OU Family to make tax-deductible donations to help those impacted. Mail contributions to: The University of Oklahoma Office of Development 339 W. Boyd Street | Norman, OK 73019-3202 Checks can be made payable to the OU Foundation. Online donations accepted by visiting http://tinyurl.com/oufoundation.
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The University of Oklahoma is an equal opportunity institution. www.ou.edu/eoo
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