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OPINION: Columnist advises students to participate in the stock market, p. 9

FOOTBALL: Tigers practice managing Auburn’s high-speed offense, p. 5

Reveille The Daily

Hunks

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in

Friday, September 20, 2013 • Volume 118, Issue 19

Heels

ORGANIZATIONS

Pantry opens to fight hunger Jonathan Olivier

Baton Rouge men don heels to support sexual trauma awareness

Contributing Writer

photos by ANGELA MAJOR Staff Photographer

[Above] Pat Shingleton, Chief Forecaster at WBRZ, dances down the runway in wedge sandles Thursday at The Office Bar in Downtown Baton Rouge for Hunks in Heels, which benefits the Sexual Trauma Awarness and Response Center. [Far left] Eric Dexter struts down the runway in high heels Thursday. [Middle left] Adam Knapp, president and CEO of the Baton Rouge Area Chamber, twists his ankles while wearing heels. [Immediate left] Chris Brooks, General Manager and Associate Publisher at DIG Magazine, wobbles down the runway.

Go online to read more about these fabulous Baton Rouge professionals sporting their best heels for charity at lsureveille.com.

The LSU Food Pantry became operational at the start of the fall semester and is offering students various non-perishable goods while calling for donations to increase supplies. Higher education grad student Mike Mosley Jr. began operating the pantry with the help of Jennie Stewart, assistant dean of students and associate director for Student Advocacy and Accountability. The services are located in room 333 of the Student Union and free for all University students. Interested students are encouraged to show up anytime they are in need and are required to present a valid student ID in order to receive goods, Stewart said. Students who want to donate should bring up to two grocery bags full of goods, but larger donations FOOD PANTRY, see page 4

FOOTBALL

New-look offense to start SEC play against Auburn on Sat. Marcus Rodrigue Sports Contributor

As the clock ran out in JordanHare Stadium on Sept. 22, 2012, ESPN flashed an image of LSU quarterback Zach Mettenberger shaking his head. He wasn’t lamenting a loss: No. 2 LSU remained unbeaten by squeaking out a 12-10 road win against division rival Auburn. But on that night in east Alabama, the LSU offense was a paradigm of offensive ineptitude, amassing 351 total yards while scoring only 10 offensive points following an early safety. Mettenberger, a then-junior making his first Southeastern Conference

start, fumbled twice and threw for 169 yards and no touchdowns against a team that won only three games last year. But what happened at Auburn nearly a year ago is a far cry from the 2013 version of the No. 6 LSU offense. The Tigers (3-0) averaged 488 yards and 46 points per game through its first three contests, and it aims to maintain those numbers as it opens its SEC docket Saturday against Auburn (3-0, 1-0) at 6:45 p.m. in Tiger Stadium. “Guys are more mature and are a year older,” Mettenberger said. “We’ve got a great coaching staff that’s helped us along the way. We’re just executing and performing at a

high level, and we need to continue doing that.” Mettenberger’s evolution has been the catalyst behind the dramatic shift in LSU’s offense. The senior quarterback ranks first in the SEC and third in the country with a 205.3 passer rating, and he is the first LSU signal-caller to throw for nine touchdowns through the first three games of a season. The sudden rise in Mettenberger’s production, coupled with offensive coordinator Cam Cameron’s willingness to throw the ball down field, allowed LSU to find an impressive offensive balance this season. IMPROVEMENT, see page 4

ANGELA MAJOR / The Daily Reveille

LSU senior quarterback Zach Mettenberger (8) warms up Saturday before the Tigers’ 45-13 victory against Kent State. Mettenberger and the rest of the offense look to improve on last year’s performance against Auburn this Saturday in Tiger Stadium.


The Daily Reveille

page 2

INTERNATIONAL Pope criticizes church emphasis on abortion & gays, small-minded rules VATICAN CITY (AP) — Signaling a dramatic shift in Vatican tone, Pope Francis said the Catholic Church had become obsessed by “small-minded rules” about how to be faithful and that pastors should instead emphasize compassion over condemnation when discussing the social issues of abortion, gays and contraception. The pope’s blunt message six months into his papacy was sure to resonate in the U.S. and around the globe as bishops who have focused much of their preaching on such hotbutton issues are asked to act more as pastors of wounded souls. British drivers can pay for parking with chestnuts, exchange temporary LONDON (AP) — It’s the next best thing to parking that costs peanuts: parking that costs chestnuts. A company that runs parking lots in the English cities of Leeds and Manchester is temporarily letting drivers pay with the dark brown seeds that fall from horse chestnut trees each autumn. Town Centre Car Parks is accepting horse chestnuts for parking time at a rate of 20 pence (32 cents) apiece. So far it has collected about 1,500 of the nuts, known as conkers after the traditional schoolyard game in which children try to smash them.

Nation & World

courtesy of THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Pope Francis is shown a dog by a member of the Federazione Italiana Sport Cinofili after his weekly general audience at the Vatican on Wednesday.

Mexico victims recount horror; death toll rises to 97, 68 missing ACAPULCO, Mexico (AP) — With a low, rumbling roar, an arc of dirt, rock and mud tumbled down the hillside in the remote mountain village of La Pintada, sweeping houses in its path, burying half the hamlet and leaving 68 people missing in its mad race to the river bed below. It was the biggest known tragedy caused by twin weekend storms that struck Mexico, creating floods and landslides across the nation and killing at least 97 people as of Thursday — not counting those missing in La Pintada.

Friday, September 20, 2013

NATIONAL

STATE/LOCAL

Colorado flood evacuees get first view of aftermath, tight security

Former chief candidate alleges sex discrimination, sues city-parish

LYONS, Colo. (AP) — Residents displaced by last week’s flooding in the Colorado canyon town of Lyons were allowed past National Guard roadblocks Thursday to find a scene of tangled power lines, downed utility poles, mud-caked homes and vehicles, and work crews furiously clearing debris and trying to restore power, water and sewer service. Under tight security, hundreds of Lyons evacuees were given just two hours to check on their homes and leave. On Sept. 12, the St. Vrain River destroyed dozens of homes, a trailer park, two town bridges and sections of the only road in and out of the picturesque town of 1,600 framed by sandstone cliffs.

(AP) — A former candidate for the Baton Rouge police chief’s post has sued the city-parish government and Mayor-President Kip Holden in federal court, alleging she was a victim of sex discrimination. April M. Overman, now a resident of Mississippi, filed the suit in U.S. District Court in Baton Rouge. In her suit, Overman claims she was the most qualified candidate for the chief’s position and alleges that she “was asked gender-charged questions” in several interviews. Dairy Fresh consolidating Baker plant, facility to close in November

Fund for honest Boston homeless man raises $111K, overwhelming response

BOSTON (AP) — A fund for a homeless man who turned in a backpack with more than $40,000 inside has collected more than $100,000, an overwhelming response that’s a “statement to everyone in America,” said the man who started the donation drive. Glen James notified a police officer on Saturday after he found a backpack containing $2,400 in cash and almost $40,000 in traveler’s checks at the South Bay Mall.

ANDY CROSS / The Associated Press

Liquid leaks from a tank south of Milliken, Colo., Thursday morning as water start to recede from last weeks floods.

About 50 Christians gather in Kansas to discuss homosexuality PRAIRIE VILLAGE, Kan. (AP) — A Kansas man whose online lecture about the Bible and same-sex relationships gained considerable attention has gathered about 50 Christians from around the country to delve into his belief that the Scriptures do not condemn homosexuality as a sexual orientation. Matthew Vines, of Wichita, grew up attending a conservative evangelical Presbyterian church in the city and relies heavily on intensive study of the Bible for his presentations.

BAKER (AP) — Dairy Fresh, which has operated a milk bottling plant in Baker since 1985, plans to close the facility in mid-November. Officials tell The Advocate the move will affect about 40 employees as the company consolidates its operations into its Lafayette bottling facility. Fred Stern, a spokesman for Borden Dairy, which bought Dairy Fresh in about 2009, said the decision to consolidate operations in Lafayette was made to improve operating efficiencies and enhance competitiveness.

Weather

PHOTO OF THE DAY

TODAY Sunny

89 73 SATURDAY

80 66 MONDAY ANGELA MAJOR / The Daily Reveille

A tiny dog trots down West Chimes Street near Highland Coffees on Tuesday. Submit your photo of the day to photo@lsureveille.com.

CORRECTIONS AND CLARIFICATIONS The Daily Reveille holds accuracy and objectivity at the highest priority and wants to reassure the reporting and content of the paper meets these standards. This space is reserved to recognize and correct any mistakes which may have been printed in The Daily Reveille. If you would like something corrected or clarified please contact the editor at (225) 578-4811 or email editor@lsureveille.com.

POLICIES AND PROCEDURES

The Daily Reveille (USPS 145-800) is written, edited and produced solely by students of Louisiana State University. The Daily Reveille is an independent entity within the Manship School of Mass Communication. A single issue of The Daily Reveille is free. To purchase additional copies for 25 cents, please contact the Office of Student Media in B-34 Hodges Hall. The Daily Reveille is published daily during the fall and spring semesters and semi-weekly during the summer semester, except during holidays and final exams. Second-class copies postage paid at Baton Rouge, La., 70803. Annual weekly mailed subscriptions are $125, semester weekly mailed subscriptions are $75. Non-mailed student rates are $4 each regular semester, $2 during the summer; one copy per person, additional copies 25 cents each. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Daily Reveille, B-39 Hodges Hall, LSU, Baton Rouge, La.,70803.

87 67

SUNDAY

82 64 TUESDAY

88 69

The Daily Reveille B-16 Hodges Hall • Baton Rouge, La. 70803

Kevin Thibodeaux • Editor in Chief Taylor Balkom • Managing Editor Brian Sibille • Managing Editor, External Media Alyson Gaharan • News Editor Kaci Yoder • Entertainment and Deputy News Editor Chandler Rome • Sports Editor Spencer Hutchinson • Deputy Sports Editor Erin Hebert • Associate Production Editor Zach Wiley • Associate Production Editor Megan Dunbar • Opinion Editor Connor Tarter • Photo Editor Chris Vasser • Multimedia Editor Natalie Guccione • Radio Director Fatima Mehr • Advertising Sales Manager Newsroom (225)578-4810 • Advertising (225)578-6090


The Daily Reveille

Friday, September 20, 2013

page 3

LIBRARY

VHS Viewing Library set to close after finals repeat uses. The history department is the only department that uses the serThe University’s VHS View- vice, said Billodeaux. While most ing Library, located in 104 Himes people see the viewing library as Hall, plans to close at the end of archaic, professors like Karl Roithis semester. The space could der, alumni professor of history, be used for other important re- still find a use for the service. “I always liked it,” said Roisources, according to Richard der. “I showed Billodeaux, Infor‘I always liked it. I assigned films in mation Technolclass.” ogy Services staff showed assigned The service member. films in class.’ was useful for stuThe viewing dents who missed library is a small, viewing said films dark room filled Karl Roider in class and could with televisions alumni history professor not find them anywith built in DVD and VHS players, propped up on where else, said Roider. “We’ll definitely have to rolling TV stands. Beginning in January 2012, make some adjustments,” said the staff started keeping a log of Roider. Roider said he would regularwho was using the service and how often. The log showed the current ly show films in his Western Civinumbers of uses is fifteen since lization, History of the Balkans last January, and four of them were and World War I classes and is Renee Barrow

Contributing Writer

sad to see the viewing library go. Some of the films Roider implements, such as “Amazing Grace,” “Hope and Glory,” “The King’s Speech” and “Mrs. Henderson Presents,” are not readily available on YouTube or Netflix. Students, usually two or three per semester, would have to purchase or otherwise find the DVDs to study, he said. If professors such as Roider want to keep using VHS tapes in their classes, they should try to find a different area to do so, said Billodeaux, and that the space is used too little to justify staying open. Roider said he hopes that the televisions might be relocated and still available for use. CHARLOTTE WILLCOX / The Daily Reveille

Contact Renee Barrow at rbarrow@lsureveille.com

The VHS Viewing Library, located in 104 Himes, is closing at the end of the semester. The library has televisions with built in DVD and VHS players.

SEPTEMBER

DINING

Union increases dining hours Desiree Robertson Contributing Writer

Food locations in the Union are now open later than previous semesters to accommodate commuter students, according to Don Koshis, LSU Dining director of operations. In the past, most vendors closed around 4 p.m., but now most have extended their hours to at least 6 p.m. Chick-fil-A and Papa John’s in the Student Union’s Tiger Lair are now open until 10:30 p.m. The change in hours of operation times was to allow students the opportunity to plan where they want to eat ahead of time. Before, it was hard for students to plan because hours were not consistent, according to LSU Dining Marketing Director Dean Samuels.

While in previous semesters, vender hours of operation varied depending on the holiday; hours will now remain the same for all holidays, Samuels said. Students are also seeing the benefits of the new changes. Extending operation hours gives students more dinner options than just the dining halls, according to animal sciences junior Maribeth Broussard. Animal science junior Alex Brown said the changes also help when the dining halls are closed at night and students need a study break. LSU Dining has also increased the number of food locations opened on game days from five to eight and is keeping them open until a hour before kick off. The 459 and The Five dining halls will be opened 15 more

days than last semester, most of which fall on University breaks like Labor Day and fall break, Samuels said. LSU Dining also extended Bayou Bistreaux hours from lunch time to 6 p.m. and will offer special dinner options where customers can buy a rotisserie chicken along with sides in addition to the full menu. The program was designed to give students and faculty more options for their evening meeting that are on campus Samuels said.

Contact Desiree Robertson at drobertson@lsureveille.com

CHARLES CHAMPAGNE / The Daily Reveille

LSU architecture senior Susan Naquin orders from Bayou Bistreaux in the Union on Tuesday.

EVENT CALENDAR

20

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 2013 6:00 PM

Washboard Chaz Blues Trio - The Spotted Cat Music Club

7:00 PM

Aurora Nealand's Royal Roses - The Three Muses The Mortuary Haunted House - The Mortuary Leah Rucker - The Maison Jon Cleary - The Jazz Theater at the Old US Mint Kermit Ruffins - Blue Nile What Do You Say to a Shadow? - Shadow Box Theatre

7:30 PM

Clybourne Park - Claude L. Shaver Theatre The Ride Tour - House of Blues New Orleans 9 to 5: The Musical - Baton Rouge Little Theater Hurricanes - Lecture Series - Highland Road Park Observatory

8:00 PM

Beatlemania Now - The Joy Theater-New Orleans Chris Cagle - L'Auberge Casino Hotel Baton Rouge Mondo Burlesque - Harrah's Casino - New Orleans The Molly Ringwalds - Varsity Theatre - Baton Rouge Luther King - Belle of Baton Rouge Bands Against Breast Cancer - Howlin' Wolf ComedySportz - La Nuit Comedy Theater Timecode: NOLA - One Eyed Jacks New Orleans Rhythm & Blues Throwback - Tipitina's - New Orleans The Preservation Hall Jazz Masters - Preservation Hall

8:30 PM

Evening Sky Viewing - Highland Road Park Observatory

9:00 PM

Gravy - Mud and Water Memphis All Stars - Paragon Casino Resort Shivaree - Shadow Box Theatre Kevin Clark & Barry Foulon - Fritzels Jazz Club Glen David Andrews - The Three Muses The Heaters - Boudreaux & Thibodeaux's

9:30 PM

Hug Life - Adult Improv Show - La Nuit Comedy Theater Amanda Shaw - Rock 'N' Bowl Jamie & the HoneyCreepers - Old Point Bar Gal Holiday! - The Three Muses

10:00 PM

Juvenile - Howlin' Wolf Flashback - Southport Hall Colin Lake - D.B.A. Cottonmouth Kings - The Spotted Cat Music Club

10:30 PM

Stand Up Showcase - La Nuit Comedy Theater Lucy & The Gamblers - Chelsea's Cafe

11:00 PM

Bad Girls of Burlesque - House of Blues New Orleans

For more information on LSU events or to place your own event you can visit www.lsureveille.com/calendar


The Daily Reveille

page 4

merger

Friday, September 20, 2013

University and AgCenter facilities merge as joint museum and garden Rebranding could mean more tourism Olivia McClure Contributing Writer

The Burden Museum and Gardens launched Thursday, combining the LSU Rural Life Museum, the LSU AgCenter Botanic Gardens at Burden and the Windrush Gardens into a single marketing effort that will better promote the 440-acre property as a tourist destination for both cultural and natural beauty, according to LSU AgCenter Botanic Gardens Director Jeff Kuehny. Burden, located on Essen Lane, is home to the museum and gardens as well as AgCenter horticulture research and extension efforts. The launch means the three facilities and their programs will complement one another as part of a unified attraction, which better fulfills the gardens’ mission to promote the value of plants, Kuehny said. “That mission is to promote the importance of plants and the environment to the spiritual, physical and mental well-being of the community of Baton Rouge ... but also the state and the world,”

improvement, from page 1

While Mettenberger aired it out for 269.3 yards a game, LSU’s stable of running backs stampeded opponents to the tune of almost 219 yards per contest. “We’re a lot better and a lot different,” sophomore left guard Vadal Alexander said. “We’re clicking on all cylinders right now. I feel much more confident going into this game than last year’s.” Besides scoring points, the offense will be tasked with sustaining drives to keep the LSU defense well rested. Auburn coach Gus Malzahn’s up-tempo spread offense presents the first serious challenge for the young LSU defenders, and Alexander recognized the importance of giving them extended breaks on the sideline. “It’s very important for us to be on the field in general,” Alexander said. “Both sides of the ball are very important, so if we stay on the field, we help each other out. If they get 3-and-outs, they help us out. The more we have the ball the better because we want to score points.” A major concern for SEC teams making the shift from non-conference teams to conference foes is the increased physicality, but Alexander said it wouldn’t be a problem for him and his fellow linemen. They are conditioned to increased

Listen to this week’s TDR Tunes at lsureveille.com/ entertainment

Kuehny said. soybeans and sweet potatoes to LSU Rural Life Museum Di- use in studies. The research done rector David Floyd said he expects at Burden includes a wetlands and increased visitation to Burden as erosion project that uses a faux lea result of Thursday’s vee built with leftover launch, especially beBurden Museum soil from work at a cause it is the only nearby sewer pumping and Gardens: tourist attraction in station. Baton Rouge open at Kuehny said the What: LSU Rural Life 8 a.m. — a convenient AgCenter plans to Museum, AgCenter time for visitors who move its East Baton Botanic Gardens at are in town on busiRouge Parish extenBurden and the ness and don’t have sion office from downWindrush Gardens. meetings until later in town Baton Rouge to the day. Burden. Putting speHours: 8 a.m. to The museum, cialists closer to on5 p.m. which focuses on rural going extension work culture and the history like that at Burden will of Louisiana agriculture, also hosts make it easier to introduce new several events for children, which programs, he said. is important because they can learn Vice President for Agriculture valuable lessons on how life used Bill Richardson said promoting to be, Floyd said. the museum and gardens as one Though Burden is located near exemplifies the benefits of consoliInterstate 10, visitors can escape dating University and AgCenter city life once they “cross that little resources. bridge and feel like you’re in the “This is the next logical step middle of nowhere — agricultural in getting us all together working Louisiana,” Floyd said. on behalf of the whole of LSU for Kuehny said while it is time what we do here for research and to make extension a greater part our outreach programs as well as of Burden’s overall mission and the Rural Life Museum and gar“put a public face on it,” research dens,” Richardson said. is equally important. Burden provides space for Contact Olivia McClure at University faculty and students to grow crops such as strawberries, omcclure@lsureveille.com physicality from practicing against junior defensive linemen Anthony Johnson and Ego Ferguson every day, Alexander said. LSU coach Les Miles praised the offensive line for its progressive improvement, as the unit has surrendered only two sacks this year. The line must sustain that level of protection for Mettenberger if LSU wants to continue torching defenses and winning games.

“We have a sense of offensive line pride around here, and we’re trying to be great,” Alexander said. “That’s definitely one of the most important things, trying to keep our star quarterback upright because you’ve seen what happens when he’s upright in the pocket.” Contact Marcus Rodrigue at mrodrigue@lsureveille.com

September 16-20 1 0 a.m. - 3 p.m. a t TO W E R D R I V E

F O R M O R E I N F O : W W W. L S U . E D U / S H C | 2 2 5 - 5 7 8 - 5 7 1 8

MARIEL GATES / The Daily Reveille

Graduate assistant Mike Mosley, Jr., stands in front of the LSU food pantry on Thursday in the Union. The pantry offers student non-perishable goods and accepts donations.

food pantry, from page 1

Pantry is filling a gap on campus and she expects students to use the facility more as the semester progresses, which has been the case at other universities with similar services. The new facility will play an active role in serving students throughout the semester by helping with events like Canapalooza, where several organizations come together to collect canned goods during Homecoming, Mosley said. Though the LSU Food Pantry is currently located in a spare closet, the goal is to have a room dedicated to the operations so any students in need have the opportunity for help, Mosley said.

need to be coordinated with Mosley by emailing care@lsu.edu or calling 578-9442, Stewart said. The office is open Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and donations are tax deductible. Preferred donations include canned or packaged tuna or chicken, canned soups, pasta, peanut butter, rice or dried beans. The LSU Food Pantry aims to help ease instances where students are unable to afford certain commodities because of financial struggles, which has been an issue for some time, Stewart said. “There was a need on campus,” Contact Jonathan Olivier at Mosley said. “We are filling a void.” jolivier@lsureveille.com Stewart agreed FOR the LSU Food RELEASE SEPTEMBER 20, 2013

THE Daily Commuter Puzzle ACROSS 1 Hitchhiker’s hope 5 Take illegally 10 Stay out of sight 14 Region 15 “__ makes waste” 16 In the sack 17 Lion’s cry 18 Deliciouslooking 20 Come to a close 21 Get __; take revenge 22 Social class distinction 23 Nile or Jordan 25 Man’s title 26 Complains childishly 28 Less civilized 31 Helpful clues 32 Poet Dickinson 34 Deface 36 Consequently 37 Speedy 38 Cause of distress 39 Golfer’s peg 40 Napped leather 41 Disk-shaped percussion instruments 42 One of several in a dresser 44 Spigot 45 Made a lap 46 __-frutti 47 Deep divide 50 Ascend 51 Cribbage piece 54 Gatherings after a wedding 57 Actress Ballard 58 Upper limbs 59 Saying 60 Knickknack 61 Buzzing insects 62 James Earl __ 63 State of clutter DOWN 1 Unusual 2 Small electrical appliance

by Jacqueline E. Mathews

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

3 Look-alike 4 Place for a hearing aid 5 Uses a razor 6 __ off; diminish gradually 7 Sports network 8 Feasted 9 Allow 10 Danger 11 Wading bird 12 Fender bender memento 13 On __; nervous 19 In a very unfriendly way 21 12/24 & 12/31 24 Bump __; meet unexpectedly 25 Gritty residue 26 Sharpen 27 Gave a job to 28 Hubby’s mate 29 Set free 30 Stove 32 Vase-shaped jug 33 Prefix for night or section

(c) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

35 Take a break 37 Hard cooking fat 38 Boxing match 40 Marsh 41 Fence opening 43 Evaluate 44 Needless ados 46 Slight coloring

47 48 49 50 52 53 55 56 57

Ornery person In this place Pinnacle Reddish horse Peepers Jewels __ Mahal Wedding words Actress Novak


Sports

Friday, September 20, 2013

page 5

Speed Trap

Getting to know the foe

SOCCER

68.3 PPG

PLAYS PER GAME PLAYER TO WATCH

61 PPG

LSU’s PREVIOUS OPPONENTS

Auburn University

QUICK HITS · RUNNING BACK · JUNIOR · 5’10”

· 1,002 YARDS AND 8 TD IN 2012 · 205 lbs.

AUBURN TIGERS’ STATISTICS 2013 STATS PASSING · Nick Marshall: 43-70, 585 yards, 4 TD, 2 INT

RUSHING · Tre Mason: 206 yards, 39 carries, 2 TD · Corey Grant: 230 yards, 24 carries, 2 TD

RECEIVING · Sammie Coates: 167 yards, 7 catches, 1 TD · Quan Bray: 108 yards, 6 catches, 1 TD

TEAM STAT COMPARISON 2012 - 2013 STATS TOTAL AND SCORING OFFENSE AUB: 93 points, 31.0 points per game LSU: 138 points, 46.0 points per game

Rushing offense AUB: 716 yards, 238.7 yards per game, 5 TD LSU: 656 yards, 218.7 YPG, 8 TD

Passing offense AUB: 605 yards, 201.7 YPG, 4 TD LSU: 808 yards, 269.3 YPG, 9 TD

TOTAL AND SCORING DEFENSE AUB: 53 points, 17.7 points per game LSU: 57 points, 19.0 points per game

Rushing defense AUB: 472 yards, 157.3 YPG, 5 TD LSU: 332 yards, 110.7 YPG, 4 TD

Passing defense AUB: 829 yards, 276.3 YPG, 1 TD LSU: 471 yards, 157.0 YPG, 1 TD MARCUS RODRIGUE / The Daily Reveille

There’s speed, and then there’s Southeastern Conference speed. LSU (3-0) is no stranger to this phenomenon and the effects are only exacerbated in the hurryup offense. The tempo of the game combined with the quickness of the individual players wreaks havoc on

an imposing defense. Defensive coordinators have mere seconds to get their players into position and ready for the onslaught of football plays headed their way. “If you don’t get that little bit of communication, if that one person doesn’t know the call, then that’s detrimental,” said junior defensive end Jordan Allen. “It leaves

Sports Contributor

OPENER, see page 6

AUBURN TIGERS

UP-TEMPO, see page 7

Auburn’s up-tempo offense poses threat for Tigers Mike Gegenheimer

Marcus Rodrigue

a man wide open and it leaves a man out to dry.” LSU opens conference play this week against SEC West rival Auburn (3-0), who has fully embraced the culture of a fast-paced attack under the tutelage of coach Gus Malzahn. Malzahn is known for his

DAVE MARTIN / The Associated Press

Auburn wide receiver Quan Bray (4) scores on a 61-yard touchdown reception Sept. 14 as Mississippi State defensive back Nickoe Whitley (1) pursues him during the Tigers’ game against the Bulldogs in Auburn, Ala.

Sports Contributor

Tigers aim to improve on record After posting a losing record in the Southeastern Conference and missing out on an NCAA bid last season, the LSU soccer team will kick off its conference campaign Saturday night at Vanderbilt in Nashville, Tenn. The Tigers (4-3-1) grabbed five SEC victories in 2012, a step down from their eight conference wins and SEC West title in 2011. Vanderbilt (3-3-2) is also aiming to improve, as the Commodores found themselves at the bottom of the eastern division with only two SEC wins last season. “If you can go get three points in the opening weekend, especially on the road, that’s a good kick start to the season,” said LSU coach Brian Lee. “The SEC is – top to bottom – probably the strongest it’s ever been, and every game is going to be a dogfight.” The most recent matchup between LSU and Vanderbilt was a dogfight indeed, as the Tigers eked out a double-overtime victory, 1-0, in Baton Rouge last season. Then-freshman midfielder Haley

2013 TRE MASON

LSU travels to Vanderbilt for opener

Quit giving the Heisman to quarterbacks HUTCHDOWN DANCING SPENCER HUTCHINSON Deputy Sports Editor Who’s winning the Heisman Trophy this season? Though it isn’t certain, it will probably be a quarterback. After all, only one non-quarterback has claimed the honor since 1999. That number used to be two, but Reggie Bush happened. Here’s hoping that trend breaks this season, because it’s getting pretty ridiculous at this point. It’s boring going into each season with a shortlist of quarterbacks from the best teams in the nation and just waiting around to see which one doesn’t blow it enough so he can be handed the trophy.

Sure, sometimes there are wrinkles like Johnny Manziel bursting onto the scene last year and Mark Ingram hoisting in 2009, but for the most part, isn’t the Heisman pretty useless? If defensive players don’t even get a legitimate chance unless they have a fake dead girlfriend, is it really an award for the best collegiate football player, or can it just be renamed the best offensive player award? But wait, that wouldn’t work either, because unless a receiver logs the most special teams stats anyone has ever seen, he probably won’t be considered. Oh look, I didn’t even mention offensive linemen, but since when is that new? I’ll probably be let down again this season with Manziel’s name still being thrown around. He lost a tough game against Alabama last week, but if he mimics his numbers from last season, it

ANGELA MAJOR / The Daily Reveille

LSU junior wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. (3) returns a kickoff Sept. 14 HEISMAN, see page 11 during the Tigers’ 45-13 victory against Kent State.


page 6

VOLLEYBALL

Tigers look to bounce back from Miami After first loss LSU seeks improvement

[Southeastern Conference play].” With an opportunity to get back on the winning track in Houston, the Tigers have recommitted themselves to playing disciplined volleyball. Dimitri Skoumpourdis The inevitable fatigue that Sports Contributor comes with traveling for three conDiscipline is the theme for the secutive weeks has placed an even LSU volleyball team as they hit the higher importance on the finer road for the third week in a row points of the game and making sure when they travel to Houston this the Tigers take care of business on weekend to face off against North their side of the net. “We’ve reestablished a level Texas (6-6), Baylor (5-7) and Houston (7-4) for the Flo Hyman of discipline and expectation on Collegiate Cup at the University our side of the net,” Flory said. “I of Houston Athletics and Alumni felt like last weekend, as the rally Center. went on, we lost our discipline.” The Tigers (7-1) will be lookThe team has been highly reing to bounce back from their first ceptive to Flory’s emphasis on beloss of the season, which they suf- ing more disciplined as a team. fered against Miami last weekend “We’ve been focusing strictly in a grueling five-set match that on discipline,” Lindelow said. ended the team’s pursuit of its best “That’s kind of what we lost focus start since 2010. on last weekend. “We’ve reestablished a We got tired “I think that drove them,” said and lost our level of discipline LSU coach Fran discipline.” and expectation on our Flory of the loss. Flory said that all three op“Several of [the side of the net.” ponents present players] have unique challengcome in and said Fran Flory es but the Tigers if we were going LSU volleyball coach are focusing on to lose I’m glad it was now because we have time to playing their best volleyball regardless of who is lining up on the fix things.” Despite missing out on a other side. LSU will face off against chance at LSU volleyball history, the team has already put the loss North Texas on Friday at 11 a.m. and Baylor later on Friday at 4:30 behind them. The Tigers are ready to begin p.m., before finishing the tournarebuilding the positive momentum ment against Houston on Saturday that fueled their hot start sopho- at 11 a.m. more Katie Lindelow said. “We’re moving on,” Lindelow said. “We know we can’t Contact Dimitri Skoumpourdis at lose anymore and we’re looking dskoumpourdis@lsureveille.com at being 10-1 before moving into

The Daily Reveille OPENER, from page 5

Emerson netted the golden goal with less than three minutes to play, sending the Commodores on a six-game losing streak to end the season. The final two weekends of the non-conference schedule played out in a nearly identical fashion for the Tigers. LSU lost the Friday game on consecutive weekends before coming back to claim victories on each Sunday, and Lee said he’s been impressed with the Tigers’ ability to rebound after a loss. “We’re really resilient, and the kids have good character,” Lee said. “So, when their backs were against the wall both weekends, they stepped up. Their quality of competition has been good, and we’ve also learned the lesson that if we’re

Friday, September 20, 2013 not totally queued in and prepared to play, our chances of winning are really going to shrink.” Lee said the difficulty of LSU’s non-conference schedule should have his team prepared to face tougher SEC foes. The Tigers’ non-SEC slate featured two ranked teams and several 2012 conference champions, and LSU’s non-conference opponents are a combined 33-20-8. But junior midfielder Jodi Calloway acknowledged playing in the SEC is a totally different monster. “The SEC is very competitive, and it only gets harder every year,” Calloway said. “So we’re going to come out and play hard every game like it’s our last.” Lee lauded the way the Tigers have executed his gameplan through the first month of the

season and said he is pleased with their ability to keep possession of the ball. The next stage in LSU’s development will be making those possessions pay off in the attacking third, Lee said Sophomore midfielder Fernanda Piña, who leads the Tigers in scoring this year with three goals, has made the most of her opportunities near the goal. Piña and her teammates will need to continue capitalizing if LSU wants to come home with a victory on Saturday. “It’s extremely important to start SEC play with a win,” Piña said. “It doesn’t matter which team it is, we have to win each game and be prepared for each team.” Contact Marcus Rodrigue at mrodrigue@lsureveille.com

UREC October 16 5-8pm


Friday, September 20, 2013 UP-TEMPO, from page 5

implementation of the hurry-up, no-huddle offense from his time at Arkansas State before coming to Auburn. With the Red Wolves, Malzahn’s offense ranked No. 35 in the country in 2012 with 2.52 plays per minute, 0.3 plays per minute faster than LSU last season. Through the first three games of the season, Auburn averaged 68.3 plays per game, which isn’t much more than LSU’s 63 plays per game, but the LSU defense is still preparing for a heavy workload on Saturday. “I think it’s something that we’ve practiced, in my opinion,

every day since probably two springs ago,” said LSU coach Les Miles. “There is always a piece of every practice donated to an up tempo style of offense. So we feel like we’ve got a handle on it; it just needs to be made perfect.” Two seasons ago, Miles led his team to Dallas to play possibly one of the fastest teams in the country — Oregon. It’s been a long two seasons since the Tigers’ 40-27 win against the Ducks in the Cowboys Classic and LSU is by no means the same team, but a few LSU players can’t help but recall the 2011 matchup. “It’s something really we’ve worked on ever since I can

The Daily Reveille remember prepping for Oregon,” Allen said. “We’ve kind of kept that true to our practice regimen. We’ve always made sure we stay on top of tempo and we go at a faster pace than the refs would have us go in a game so that way when we come to that situation we’re ready for it.” Senior linebacker Lamin Barrow said he’s looking forward to playing an offense like Auburn’s this weekend and isn’t shy about his affinity for defending the run. Barrow said he views Auburn as a typical power team, just run at a faster pace than most. Auburn

page 7 also mixes in several option and reverse plays in an attempt to catch the outside corner — something Barrow remembers seeing a few times last season as well. “The thing I remember about those games is teams like this who have those three back sets have a lot of motion to try and get your people outside of the box and hit you with an option or a reverse or even with a power,” Barrow said. “It’s hard to read a power with so many guys moving around the backfield.” Allen echoed his teammate in how difficult it can be to defend

General Dentistry ____ Toi V. Nguyen, DDS Robert H. Carlso, DDS Robert J. Edwards, DDS GERALD HERBERT / The Associated Press

Kent State tight end Casey Pierce (center) is tackled Sept. 14 by LSU linebacker Kwon Alexander (25), linebacker Kendell Beckwith (right) and defensive tackle Anthony Johnson (back) in the Tigers’ game against Kent State.

5188 Highland Road•Baton Rouge, LA 70808 Telephone (225)766-8107•Fax (225)766-2382 www.apremiersmile.com Friday and Saturday Appointments Available

these types of offenses if a defensive line isn’t disciplined. “You’ll have those plays where you’re trying to think too much,” Allen said. “You’ll get a down block from the tackle and you see the option coming to you and you’ll have a mental breakdown. ... Your mind will tell you, you saw something you didn’t and that takes you out of your responsibility.” Contact Mike Gegenheimer at mgegenheimer@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @Gegs1313_TDR


The Daily Reveille

Opinion

page 8

Friday, September 20, 2013

Compass will lead good teachers out of state BRACE YOURSELF Ryan McGehee Columnist So, you want to be a teacher. Fantastic! Educating, be it at the primary or secondary level, is one of the noblest professions one can undertake. After earning your bachelor’s and master’s degrees and earning your certification, you should be more than qualified to mold minds. But with the passage of Governor Bobby Jindal’s education reform, you’ll then want to seek employment at a private school or in another state. The prime component of the reform’s teacher evaluation system, Compass, will do more to harm Louisiana teachers than any good the state plans it to do. Now, everyone agrees students deserve the best teachers, but how can we judge who is or is not a great educator? Before the passage of the reform, teachers would be evaluated solely by observation of their principal, who would judge whether or not teachers were adequately following their curriculum and effectively conferring information to their students. Now, only 50 percent of evaluations are based on observation, with the other 50 based on standardized test scores and growth, meaning not only must students perform well on state tests, but

web comments The Daily Reveille wants to hear your reactions to our content. Visit lsureveille.com, our Facebook page and our Twitter account to let us know what you think. Check out what readers had to say in our comment section: In response to Zach Carline’s article “Electrical engineering senior attempts to start nudist club,” readers had this to say: “As a business manager of a Nudist Resort in Jay, FL and a Director on the AANR-FL Board of Directors, I am proud to know that the younger generation is looking into this way of life. If you ever want to check out Sunnier Pines for one of your events, please let me

THE DAILY Reveille Archives

Dr. Jeff Nunn of the Department of Geology and Geophysics speaks during a lecture about the recent earthquake in Haiti.

they must have marked improvement for their teachers to be rated as good educators. The three possible ratings a teacher can earn are highly effective, effective and ineffective. This new method places an unfair burden on teachers, who are forced to rush through an entire year’s curriculum before spring, all in an effort to teach a test, as opposed to actually educating. Imagine a class, almost equally divided between advanced students and averageto-low-achieving students. If the average students were to perform markedly better on the

standardized test than the year prior, but the advanced ones were to perform the same, or even slightly poorer, that teacher would be labeled ineffective, regardless if the advanced students received high scores. Two years of being labeled ineffective will earn you a lovely, well-written notice of termination, then you might as well throw your degrees in the trash because you are now out of a career. What’s more, tenure is now given based on the Compass teacher ratings, as opposed to degree level or years of experience. Even then, only

teachers rated highly effective can be eligible for tenure, and if an already tenured teacher is rated ineffective once, they are then moved to a probationary status. Now, a Teach for America instructor who does not have to be a certified teacher can earn tenure over someone with a master’s degree and fifteen years of experience. For those that do not know, TFA is a non-profit organization that gives recent college grads a five-week crash course in teaching before dropping them into a classroom and telling them to educate. Awesome, right?

know and I will give you a great discounted amount for the day. Enjoy your body and have a great week.” -Looney Tunes

In response to Kaci Yoder’s column “Fifty Shades of Grey’ backlash misaimed,” readers had this to say:

45. Halle Berry is 47. Heck, Betty White is 91 and people still root her on like the sugar mama she is. As for the lousy writing, you’re absolutely right, and that’s what everybody (men and women) dislike about the book.” -Cody

“Another article about a newbie who utters the same old half-understood platitudes and who wants to conceal his identity written by a textile reporter who seems not to understand what he’s writing about and who goes out of his way to emphasize the newbie’s insistence on anonymity. And of course we get the obligatory but only semi-accurate paragraph on male erections and female periods. OHOH, the usual bad puns and cheap shots are absent, and there’s nothing that’s flatly false, so it’s not a bad article. I wish Mr Geauxbare the best of success.” -Jennifer Allen

The Daily Reveille Editorial Board

Kevin Thibodeaux Taylor Balkom Brian Sibille Alyson Gaharan Megan Dunbar

Editor in Chief Managing Editor Managing Editor, External Media News Editor Opinion Editor

“Okay this author needs to get over herself talking about “horney moms” reading 50 Shades. Well... we can see who’s not getting any.” -better1 “People could care less about the 40-something year old women feeling sexually rejuvenated by a book. Hey, my mom wanted to read it and I full-heartedly encouraged her. Better them, than our fathers, I say Also, when you compared a normal 40-something year old woman to a male sex-symbol, that was a terribly misleading comparison. I think you’re forgetting the fairly older female sex symbols. Madonna is 55. Julia Roberts is

In response to Jana King’s article “Head to head: LSU should be allowed to set limitations on where students practice free speech,” readers had this to say: I only found this op-ed because on Sept. 13, 2013, Rod Dreher at The American Conservative gave a nice display of his glaring hypocrisy regarding freedom of speech and his often camouflaged aversion to the market place of ideas. Why? In a recent article (“Campus Feminist Vs. First Amendment”), Dreher

Editorial Policies & Procedures

The Daily Reveille (USPS 145-800) is written, edited and produced solely by students of Louisiana State University. The Daily Reveille is an independent entity within the Manship School of Mass Communication. Signed opinions are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of the editor, paper or University. Letters submitted for publication should be sent via e-mail to opinion@lsureveille.com or delivered to B-26 Hodges Hall. They must be 400 words or less. Letters must have a contact phone number so the opinion editor can verify the author. The phone number won’t be printed. The Daily Reveille reserves the right to edit letters and guest columns for space consideration without changing the original intent. The Daily Reveille also reserves the right to reject any letter without notification of the author. Writers must include their full names and phone numbers. The Daily Reveille’s editor-in-chief, hired every semester by the Louisiana State University Media Board, has final authority on all editorial decisions.

Wrong. What this will ultimately lead to is higher educated teachers taking jobs at private schools or moving out of state, leaving Louisiana students with pseudo-educators whose sole purpose is to teach how to take a standardized test. However, this shift in favorability towards TFA instructors is unsurprising, given that the Governor’s newly handpicked state superintendent of education, John White, used to run Chicago’s TFA chapter before eventually ending up in Louisiana. Everyone knows that our schools need help, and that students deserve better, but this new method of evaluation is going to screw good teachers out of careers and dissuade potentially good educators from entering the profession, leaving students to languish in mediocrity. In fact, I encourage anyone seeking to be a teacher, or any teachers with their master’s young enough to start over to abandon Louisiana public schools post-haste. Your advanced degrees and certifications are now of no use to the state. Ryan McGehee is a 20-year-old political science, international studies and history junior from Zachary.

Contact Ryan McGehee at rmcgehee@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @JRyanMcGehee decided to launch an attack on Jana King, portraying her as some rabid anti-freedom of speech nitwit, and himself as her very opposite, an enlightened defender of free speech. Now, that takes hypocrisy, given that Dreher is not in any way different than Jana King when it comes to being averse to freedom of speech. As someone who I was banned from commenting on Dreher’s blog, because he was bothered by them, I can only say that Dreher teaches by example how to be a hypocrite regarding freedom of speech. -AlessandrarefI

Contact The Daily Reveille’s opinion staff at opinion@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @TDR_opinion

Quote of the Day “Modesty is the conscience of the body.”

Honore de Balzac novelist and playwright May 20, 1799 — Aug. 18, 1850


The Daily Reveille

Friday, September 20, 2013

Opinion

page 9

Positive body image can be expressed with clothes on THE UNRIDDLER Christine Guttery Columnist Met with a mixture of approval laughter, and contempt, a Reveille article about an anonymous LSU nudist, “The Naked Truth,” definitely attracted attention Tuesday. Personally, I am skeptical of the idea that partial or full nudity is empowering. If a man claims to associate with nudity because he accepts his own body, then I would have to wonder why he feels it necessary to publicly reveal it. If a person is truly self-confident, he doesn’t need to seek affirmation, attention, or acceptance from anyone else. There are valid reasons why confident, self-respecting people choose to value modesty, which in this context is defined as “propriety in dress, speech, or conduct,” according to Merriam-Webster online dictionary. One reason for practicing modesty is self-respect. Though we sometimes wish it were not so, we live in a world where image does matter. And showing more skin

courtesy of NOOR ABUHAJA

Noor Abuhaja sent in a revised copy of The Daily Reveille in response to Zach Carline’s story “The Naked Truth” on Tuesday.

attracts attention — the kind of attention that is superficial. For my own sake, and for the sake of those who might be tempted to think inappropriate sexual thoughts toward me, I choose not to wear certain clothing that might encourage that. Ultimately, each person is responsible for his or her own

thoughts and actions towards others. But wearing less clothing often makes it more difficult than it should be for us to value one another as people rather than as sexual objects. We shouldn’t give everyone the right to our sexuality, even if only visual. The nature of sex itself is valuable and sacred. Our sexuality

is intimately personal enough to be protected — not exposed or treated as commonplace entertainment. We all know the thoughts that are probably going through a guy’s head when he sees a woman with her chest hanging out of her shirt. That’s why dads send their preteen daughters back to their bedrooms to change clothes when they come downstairs wearing a low-cut top. Sadie Robertson, daughter of Duck Dynasty star Willie Robertson, along with designer Sherri Hill, is bringing modesty into the spotlight with a line of non-revealing yet fun and fashionable prom dresses, according to an article by the Huffington Post. “Me and my mother and my grandma went to Sherri Hill’s place and we all picked out ‘daddy approved length,’” said Sadie. “She also added a couple inches to some that we loved but weren’t modest.” I know from personal experience that it can be difficult finding dresses at a length I am comfortable with. By making modest dresses more available, Sadie’s line may encourage more girls to dress modestly. And in the end, modesty isn’t simply about how much skin is or isn’t exposed. It’s about respecting

oneself, others, sexuality and personal convictions – not only on the outside, but also in thought and intent. And while modesty is usually considered a female issue, it’s not gender-specific. For men, practicing modesty is often less about clothing and more about the way they interact with others. So is your self-worth directly related to how much skin you’re willing to reveal? Of course not, because beauty and worth run much deeper than body-acceptance. Whether you cover yourself head to toe or wear nothing, and whether you dress in fancy clothes or in rags, you are incredibly valuable simply because you were created and given the gift of life. This is the heart of modesty, and it is a lifestyle that reflects that heart in word, in deed and also in dress. Christine Guttery is a 20-year-old English junior from Baton Rouge.

Contact Christine Guttery at cguttery@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @theunriddler

Students should focus on wealth education early SHARE THE WEALTH Jay Meyers Columnist As University students, oftentimes our mindset, at least from what I’ve experienced, extends very little beyond what happens to be on our plate for the week. Ever since Sunday, for example, an ISDS exam and our first Southeastern Conference game against Auburn have more or less been my main subjects of thought. To be sure, this isn’t always the case. There are several critical things to be concerned with in the long run, such as graduating, staying healthy and finding a job. One thing, however, that deserves some long-term food for thought is beginning an education in building wealth, particularly when it comes to investing disposable income in the stock market. Some may find this notion laughable — we’re all just broke college kids, so why start bothering yourself now with thinking about how and where to invest? The answer is simple: Time. Indeed, the fact that, as students, we presumably have our entire life ahead of us puts us at a distinct competitive advantage against, say, your typical middle-aged investor. Basically, if we begin the journey toward smart investment now,

the potential for financial gain is tremendous. Importantly, it doesn’t take an expert to discern between companies that are “winners” and “losers.” But before you find yourself tempted to invest in the upcoming Twitter initial public offering or spend copious amounts of time trying to identify the next hot tech company, here are a few suggestions for more surefire ways to become super-wealthy. Arguably the most important recommendation is to learn from the best. Undoubtedly, that title belongs to legendary investor Warren Buffett. Nicknamed the “Oracle of Omaha,” Buffett, 83, is widely considered to be the most successful investor of all-time, consistently ranking among the world’s wealthiest people. Success is great, but the main reason why Buffett is the best guide when it comes to picking stocks is because his investing philosophy is so incredibly simple. Buffett, for the most part, buys stock in very old companies. Typically, these businesses are in a relatively stable environment and benefit from something Warren calls a “long-term durable competitive advantage.” More importantly, Buffett only buys companies that he can understand, which is what he likes to call “staying in his circle of competence.”

What this basically means is a company that has been selling a brand-name product or service for an extensive amount of time, usually over 50 years. “I look for businesses in which I think I can predict what they’re going to look like in ten to fifteen years’ time. Take Wrigley’s chewing gum. I don’t think the Internet is going to change how people chew gum,” Buffet told former Microsoft CEO Bill Gates in 1998. If this doesn’t make sense yet, think about it. The economics of selling a unique, brand-name product or service is crazy good: as Buffett likes to put it, because you “own a piece of the consumer’s mind,” that enables the company to either charge more for their goods or sell more. Coca-Cola is the perfect example of Buffett’s genius at work. Coke is a product that has taken over the planet. The company markets more than 100 different beverage products in more than 200 countries throughout the world, and sells, on average, more than 1.6 billion servings of its products everyday. Buffett started making his first investments in Coca-Cola in 1987, purchasing 200 millions shares for approximately $1.299 billion. Today, those same 200 million shares have ballooned to a value of approximately $13 billion. Now, of course mere mortals like us don’t have billions of dollars to work with, but I’d like to

MICHAEL PUGH / The Associate Press

Muhtar Kent (left), Chairman and CEO of The Coca-Cola Company, conducts a question-and-answer session with Berkshire Hathaway, Inc., CEO Warren Buffett (right) during the Company’s Annual Meeting of Shareowners April 24.

wager that if you put a few thousand dollars in Coke today and held the investment for 20 years, you’d have quite a chunk of change. Here are three other companies with generally similar business models to Coke that Buffett has made billions in profits from: Kraft Foods, Johnson & Johnson and The Washington Post. All of them are old companies in old industries that generate predictably high returns, so long as you hold them long enough. In these economically uncertain times, a rich education in how

to create wealth for yourself can make all the difference. Jay Meyers is a 20-year-old economics junior from Shreveport.

Poll: Do you invest in stock? Vote online at lsureveille.com Contact Jay Meyers at jmeyers@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @TDR_jmeyers


The Daily Reveille

page 10

Sockit Studio is hiring Tue & Thur office help and part time staff engineers. Will train. Send resumes to dkirkpatrick@ sockitstudio.com _____________________________ Bilingual Receptionist English-Spanish gregtown@enroll-louisiana.com _____________________________ Small Childcare Center looking for hands-on, experienced afternoon teacher for small group of toddlers. Email resume to silverside@ countrydayschoolbr.com ____________________________ Portico Restaurant & Bar is opening it’s second location in Southdowns Village Shopping Center and how hiring for ALL positions. GREAT OPPORTUNITY!! Please apply in person at our current location on 11777 Coursey Blvd. between 2pm-5pm _____________________________ Small Childcare Center near LSU hiring afternoon teacher M-F 2:305:30 email resume to cdssilverside@ countrydayschoolbr.com _____________________________

Hungry Howies Pizza is looking for Delivery drivers. Must have car,good driving record and insurance. Our drivers make $12-15 per hour, get cash nightly and have very flexible hours. Apply in person at Nicholson location.

_____________________________ Cafe Americain Now Hiring Part/Full Time Servers Apply after 2:pm M-F at 7521 Jefferson Hwy

_____________________________

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_____________________________ Hampton Inn College Drive is hiring for a full-time Director of Sales (DOS) with a minimum of two years sales experience and knowledge of the Baton Rouge area. Email all applications to monee@highpointe. com.

Hampton Inn College Drive is also hiring for am/pm front desk staff. Stop by in person to fill out an application at 4646 Constitution Drive. _____________________________ Student Work! Great starting pay. Flexible schedules, training provided.

Customer sales/service. Scholarships possible. Conditions apply, CALL TODAY! 225-921-9673 Earnparttime.com _____________________________ $16.00 base-appt, training provided Scholarships and internships possible Apply TODAY! 225-921-9673 Workforstudents.com _____________________________ Fun, outgoing student workers needed! Customer sales/service Flexible schedules $16.00 base-appt. Training provided Scholarships and internships possible. APPLY TODAY! 225-921-9673 Workforstudents.com _____________________________ Work Where You Love To Shop! The Royal Standard - Highland is now hiring for Part-time Seasonal positions. Open positions include: Sales, Merchandising, and Warehouse Associates. Drop by our 16016 Perkins Rd. location to fill out and application or email your resume to kpetit@theroyalstandard. com. _____________________________ Lawn care position. Thursday and Friday help needed $10/ hr, 8-9 hrs each day. 2257731116. _____________________________ Looking for student help in setting up and teardown of corporate tailgating area for all home games at the Old Alex Box Stadium. If interested, contact Patrick at 318-779-5482. Needed starting with 9-7 game! _____________________________ P/T assistant/receptionist needed. Great opportunity for those interested in the dental/medical field. Fax resume’ to (225)766-2122. _____________________________ LSU Students. On Campus job. $8.35/ hour starting pay. Opportunity for frequent raises and advancement. Weekends off. Email LJOBS-L@ TIGERS.LSU.EDU _____________________________ Full-time Store Manager and Assistant Store Manager Needed at Smoothie King in Zachary, Gonzales, and Siegen Lane. Requirements: • 2-4 Years Management Experience • Willing to Work 45-50 Hours Per Week Compensation: $11/hr and up, depending on experience. Email Resume to samantha@ skmanagers.com _____________________________

After school counselor needed for private school from 3:00 pm to 5:10pm. $22.50/day Email resume to nhavard@ olomschool.org. Background ck necessary. _____________________________ Gino’s Restaurant is now seeking part time bussers and evening

hostesses. Please apply between 2-5pm, Monday - Friday at 4542 Bennington Avenue. _____________________________ Capital City Grill Sherwood is looking for professional servers with a great attitude and high energy. Please apply in person M-F 2-5pm at 3535 S. Sherwood Forest Blvd. _____________________________ Early Childhood Education Student to work 5 days from 8:45 am to 1:15 pm. Email resume’ to rayner-center@ earthlink.net or call 225-924-6772. _____________________________ Servers and Banquet Staff needed. Daytime availability between 10am3pm preferred. If interested please contact cateringrestemployment@ gmail.com _____________________________

Culinary Productions is looking for bartenders(bar card a must) servers, and cooks for upcoming season. Please apply in person @3004 North Blvd between the hours 2pm-4pm _____________________________ Behavioral Intervention Group in Baton Rouge is hiring line therapists to implement Applied Behavior Analysis programs one-on-one with children on the autism spectrum. Applicants must demonstrate ability to interact and play with children. Benefits, flexible hours, and a fun working environment. _____________________________

Looking for a fun part time job? We got it!! We are looking for recreational gymnastics coaches.All you need to know is basic gymnastics/tumbling! Call Elvira for more information. 225-252-7592 _____________________________ Peregrin’s Christmas Store opening soon in Perkins Rowe.We need sales manager, full and part time sales people, holiday decorators, and part time delivery driver. To apply email us at info@peregrinsltd.com or 8810 Highland Rd. 225-761-0888 _____________________________ Morturary Transportation Company seeking individuals to assist in death calls and pick ups. On-call basis. Flexible schedule. Please fax letter of interest/resume with contact information to: 888-839-1987 or Contact David at 225-644-8389. _____________________________ PHYSICAL THERAPY TECHNICIAN Busy Physical Therapy clinic seeking

Friday, September 20, 2013

part-time technicians in Baton Rouge office. Resumes to: hr@brortho.com. _____________________________ Gymnastics recreational and team coaches needed. Looking for energetic and friendly people. Great staff and work environment! Send your resume to cgsgym@gmail.com _____________________________ Veterinary Assistant needed. Acadian Oaks Pet Clinic 15 min. from LSU-387-2462 _____________________________ PT Graphic Designer. Must have flexible schedule. Photoshop exp. required. Please send resume’ and 3-5 examples of your work to gameplaywearllc@yahoo.com _____________________________ $BARTENDING$ $300/DAY Potential No experience Necessary. Training Available. Age 18+ 800-965-5276 ext. 127 _____________________________ YMCA OFFICE ASSISTANT, PartTime, Flex schedule, 10-15 hrs/wk. Computer knowledge, filing, assist with A/P and payroll, misc. duties. FREE membership. Submit resume to: YMCA, ATTN: Accounting Office, 350 South Foster Dr, BR 70806.

2 bed/2 bath just outside LSU for $895. Quiet complex with multiple openings available ASAP. Students welcome with co-signer. Small pets welcome. Call Shadow Creek at (866) 797-5446 for more info!

Need a CAR? Bad or No Credit? In House Financing Available with Downpayment! Red Barn Motors 225-665-7770

22 Y.O. BLACK MALE SEEKS FEMALE OTAKU COMPANION I’m short, fat, and still all that! Looking for young lady to chill out with, watch anime, or watch me fail at DDR sometimes! E-mail: eXfaktor8360@yahoo.com

Capital Heights Area 4 Bedroom / 2 Bath Washer / Dyer Yard service provided 225-928-9384 gm.properties@yahoo.com _____________________________ BEAUTIFUL Three bed home. ALL BILLS PAID, Washer and Dryer in home. Right down the street from LSU Campus. Across the street from Mellow Mushroom. Contact Brandie 225-615-8521 _____________________________ BEAUTIFUL one bed apartments. Off LSU Bus Route.. STUDENT DISCOUNT! GATED COMMUNITY Contact Brandie 225-615-8521

_____________________________ Vintage Cottage To Rent. $790/month, 2br/1bath 10 ft ceilings, newly renovated, central heat/AC, off-street parking, yard, walking distance from LSU. Call (225) 955-1700.

____________________________ OFF CAMPUS LIVING! 2BR/1.5BA Townhouse Cypress Point Subdivision. 2-Cars Covered Parking. Pets Negotiable. $1200/mo. 225.343.0856 _____________________________

Why are they calling it a “pedestrian corridor” when really it’s a “construction parking and dumping area”?? _____________________________ Dear LSU, what’s the point of Moodle when each professor has a different website for homework and quizzes? Doing homework on webassign and other websites as such is for the convenience of the PROFESSOR! It saves the professor time from having to grade hand-written homework. So, if it’s for the convenience of the professor, WHY ARE WE PAYING! It isn’t right! Quizzes are FREE through Moodle, so why not just assign them to us there? A student should have the option of doing handwritten homework if they don’t want to pay for a homework website. Plain and simple. Submitting homework that way doesn’t even help us. We simply click random answers for the ones we don’t know until we guessed the right one. First they make these “class specific” book packages to prevent us from buying cheaper alternatives online, and now THIS! Get it together LSU! If your professors are too lazy to grade handwritten homework, make THEM pay, not ME! You guys are taking everything natural out of the learning process. Everything has become computerized! It’s a disgrace. We don’t learn that way. Sincerely, Ashli Auguillard.


The Daily Reveille

Friday, September 20, 2013 HEISMAN, from page 5

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won’t even matter. Then there’s Clemson’s Tahj Boyd, Ohio State’s Braxton Miller, Oregon’s Marcus Mariota and my personal favorite, Louisville’s Teddy Bridgewater. All quarterbacks who could each easily lead their respective teams to undefeated regular seasons. The conferences those four play in are all more stat padding friendly than the Southeastern Conference, so don’t expect their names to go away anytime soon.

Put them together with Johnny Football, and that’s five legitimate quarterback Heisman candidates before looking at any other positions. If the apocalypse happens and Manziel, Boyd, Miller, Mariota and Bridgewater all fall out of contention, then maybe, just maybe, a non-quarterback could have a chance. That non-quarterback might just be in our own back yard too. If Odell Beckham Jr. keeps averaging 110 receiving yards and a touchdown per game while

page 11 returning another four or five special teams touchdowns, he might be the guy. But then again, they’d probably just give Mettenberger the credit. Spencer Hutchinson is a 21-year-old mass communication senior from West Monroe.

Contact Spencer Hutchinson at shutchinson@lsureveille.com; Twitter: @Hutch_TDR

Check out exclusive online sports content at lsureveille.com/sports:

See a breakdown of all SEC soccer teams. Read an Auburn beat writer’s view on the game Saturday.


The Daily Reveille

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The Daily Reveille - September 20, 2013