FOOTBALL: Texas A&M is more than just Johnny Manziel, p. 5
Reveille The Daily
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 • Volume 118, Issue 60
Patience tested as center sees delays Hill Outdated software causes server failure Alyson Gaharan News Editor
About 150 students in the Computer Based Testing Center in Himes Hall couldn’t submit their tests around 2:30 p.m. Tuesday. Meanwhile, more than 100 other students were left waiting outside the testing center, and as the minutes passed, the line grew longer. “People were pressing submit, but the tests weren’t going through,” said kinesiology junior Carley Gulino. “The people next to me had to retake the test three times. … People were getting really agitated.” With 625 students scheduled to take tests for the remainder of the day, Ofﬁce of Assessment and Evaluation employees were scrambling to determine what exactly had caused the servers to fail. By 4 p.m., OAE Director Bobby Matthews had identiﬁed the problem: a glitch in the obsolete software. “We’ve known for some time TESTING CENTER, see page 11
Memorial receives rare books Donation worth more than $200K Michael Tarver Contributing Writer
ANGELA MAJOR / The Daily Reveille
A line of students waiting to get into the Testing Center in Himes Hall stretches across the Quad on Tuesday.
Hill Memorial Library received a donation last week of rare books from all over the world valued at more than $200,000. The 79 titles are still in the process of being unpacked and catalogued, but once they are, the books will be available for public viewing, said Jessica Lacher-Feldman, head of special collections. Private collector Tom Taylor donated part of his collection of “voyage and travel” books dated DONATION, see page 4
White Pelicans flock to LSU Lakes in migration Birds fly south for cooler temperatures Gordon Brillon Staff Writer
As the seasons change and the chill of winter looms, the University falls into a new routine. Students pull their North Face ﬂeeces out of the closet, lines at Starbucks stretch to eternity and groups of smokers huddle in the corners of buildings, taking shelter from the wind. While Louisiana weather and foliage don’t show off the same seasonal changes that can be seen in the northern reaches of the
country, there is one sure sign that winter is coming — the arrival in droves of the American White Pelican to the University Lake. Unlike the Louisiana state bird — the smaller Brown Pelican, which makes its home in the South year-round — the American White Pelican arrives on the Gulf Coast in November to take shelter from the colder temperatures in its breeding grounds farther north. White Pelicans have been making their way to Baton Rouge for about the last two weeks, according to biology senior James Klarevas. Flocks of approximately 300 birds could be seen at the University Lake on Tuesday. Klarevas, who hopes to study ornithology, or the study of birds,
in graduate school, said it seems the pelicans have moved south earlier than usual this year. “We’re seeing, across the board, a lot of earlier and later records for migration,” Klarevas said. “Obviously, people aren’t sure exactly what is causing it, but people tend to think it’s climate change-related.” Klarevas said he heard from friends that a small group of White Pelicans stayed in Baton Rouge for almost the full year, only migrating north in the middle of the summer. Renewable natural resources adjunct professor Alan Afton said some of the pelicans that have PELICANS, see page 11
RICHARD REDMANN / The Daily Reveille
An American White Pelican flies over a squadron in City Park Lake on Tuesday. View a gallery of White Pelican photos at lsureveille.com.
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Nation & World
INTERNATIONAL Oxford dictionaries publisher: “selfie” is the word of the year LONDON (AP) — Michelle Obama shared one with her “ﬁrst dog” Bo, Hillary Clinton tweeted one with her daughter Chelsea. Now “selﬁe” — the smartphone self-portrait — has been declared word of the year for 2013, according to Britain’s Oxford University Press. The publisher of the Oxford dictionaries said Tuesday that “selﬁe” saw a huge jump in usage in the past year, bursting from the conﬁnes of Instagram and Twitter to become mainstream shorthand for any self-taken photograph. Two killed and 29 injured in South African shopping mall roof collapse TONGAAT, South Africa (AP) — A roof at a South African shopping mall that was under construction collapsed Tuesday, killing two people and injuring 29, police and witnesses said. Rescue teams used cranes, sniffer dogs and spotlights as the search for survivors stretched into the night. The deputy mayor of the municipality that includes Tongaat said construction should not have been taking place because contractors were not doing a proper job, the South African Press Association reported.
KEVIN WOLF / The Associated Press
Actress Meryl Streep uses her iPhone to take a photo of her and Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton on Dec. 1, 2012.
“Juju” dispute flares in Zimbabwe soccer league during key match HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) — The CAPS United team in Zimbabwe is calling foul after their rivals, a team called How Mine, allegedly used “juju,” or witchcraft, during a key match this month. CAPS United said its ofﬁcials checked out the dressing room of its opponents and found suspicious objects, including lighted candles and bottles of liquid arrayed in an 11-man team formation. How Mine insisted the candles and bottles were used for Christian prayers.
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Short Gettysburg Address still remembered 150 years later
Coroner says body found in bayou is that of a homicide victim
GETTYSBURG, Pa. (AP) — Thousands gathered at a Pennsylvania battleﬁeld park Tuesday to honor a speech given 150 years ago that President Abraham Lincoln predicted would not be long remembered. The inspirational and famously short Gettysburg Address was praised for reinvigorating national ideals of freedom, liberty and justice amid a Civil War that had torn the country into pieces. “President Lincoln sought to heal a nation’s wounds by deﬁning what a nation should be,” said Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett. Va. state senator stabbed; son dies of apparent suicide
Miss. basketball coach resigns after being accused of biting a player
(AP) — East Baton Rouge Parish sheriff’s detectives returned to the bayou on Monday after an autopsy determined a woman whose body was pulled from the waters over the weekend died of bluntforce injuries to her head, neck and chest. The Advocate reports Dr. Beau Clark, the East Baton Rouge Parish coroner, ruled the death a homicide. Deputies have identiﬁed the victim as 21-year-old Lindsay Ellixson of Livingston Parish. Detectives are investigating the possibility the body had been dumped into the Amite River and then ﬂoated into the bayou.
CARTHAGE, Miss. (AP) — A girls’ high school basketball coach in Mississippi has resigned after being accused of biting a player in the face. Leake County Sheriff Greg Waggoner says Leake Academy coach Doyle Wolverton is accused of biting the player during a timeout in a Nov. 12 game in Marion County. The player was brought to a hospital emergency room in Carthage after the team returned, and hospital employees called the sheriff’s ofﬁce because the injury allegedly stemmed from an assault.
(AP) — Authorities say Baker police caught a woman suspect of stealing more than $50,000 from a woman suffering from Alzheimer’s disease. Police tell The Advocate 29-year-old Faye Cooper Smith, of Baker, was arrested Sunday and booked on charges of felony theft, forgery and monetary instrument abuse. It was unclear whether the women have attorneys.
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) — Virginia state Sen. Creigh Deeds, a Democrat who rose to be gubernatorial nominee in 2009 despite his reserved demeanor and humble farmland roots, was stabbed Tuesday, apparently by his son, police said. Gus Deeds, 24, was found at his father’s house in rural western Virginia, dead from what appeared to be a self-inﬂicted gunshot wound, authorities said. Deeds was able to walk about 75 yards away from his home in Millboro, police said. He was in fair condition at a hospital.
MATT ROURKE / The Associated Press
Rick Miller, a President Abraham Lincoln re-enactor, poses for photographs Tuesday after a ceremony for the 150th anniversary of the Gettysburg Address.
Woman accused of stealing more than $50,000 from Alzheimer’s patient
PHOTO OF THE DAY
of LSU students consume less than 4 drinks when partying or socializing.
73 57 THURSDAY
75 63 SATURDAY GRACE STEINHAUSER / The Daily Reveille
Campus trees indicate the changing seasons Tuesday. Submit your photo of the day to email@example.com.
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Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Ceramics sale nearly tops annual totals on first day Deanna Narveson Contributing Writer
Ceramic plates, bowls and mugs lined the walkway of Free Speech Plaza as the Ceramic Art Student Association hosted its biannual sale, which will continue from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. through Thursday. The average week of the sale brings in about $6,000 in revenue, but Monday alone earned $5,800, according to CASA president Jenny Hager. Half of the revenue from the ceramics sale goes back to the individual artists and the other half goes to CASA’s treasury. It is used to bring in visiting artists from around the nation and send students to the National Council on Education for the Ceramic Arts conference in the spring semester. Last week, Jeremy Hatch, an artist who works with slip casting — a technique where molds are used for shaping clay — visited the University, and the organization plans on having more artists come in the spring with all events open to the public, Hager said. The graduate ceramics program at LSU was ranked eighth in the nation by U.S. News and World Report and only accepts two to three new students a year, said first year graduate student Jenni Lombardi. “It feels pretty awesome to be a part of this,” Lombardi said. “I was one of two people who entered the program this year.” Hager, who is a third year graduate student in the fine arts program, uses slip casting herself and said she likes to create pieces that fit into one another and have floral designs. Each art student has a style he or she enjoys using most, said ceramics and sculpture senior Emily Moody. “I like to make things that trick the user with angled edges,” Moody said. “I even tricked myself one time, and when I tried to set down the mug that I made, wine spilled everywhere.” Third year graduate student Autumn Higgins said she likes to depict the mundane moments of everyday life in her work. Her pottery depicts drawings of people with large eyes in different awkward moments. One unfinished piece shows the outline of people waiting in line at the supermarket. Higgins said she will be working on her thesis for graduation next semester and probably won’t go with the other students to the conference in March. “I have an exhibition in May,” Higgins said. “It’s going to be more of these pots portraying daily life and highlighting the more mundane aspects with the really exciting parts of life hidden in it.” Higgins grew up in Portland, Ore., and her grandparents were ceramic artists. Higgins said she entertained herself in artistic
ways growing up, and she has handmade sculpting tools from Italy that were a gift from her grandparents. “My whole life I’ve done a lot of drawing, and I’ve almost always done drawings of people,” Higgins said. “I’m trying to make my two-dimensional drawing go around a three-dimensional pot.” While at Southern Oregon University, where she got her undergraduate degree, Higgins started out in photography classes but ultimately decided to study ceramics because she said the energy and atmosphere in the ceramics community was really nice. After she graduates, Higgins said she is not sure what she will do. “I’d really like to apply for an art residency,” Higgins said. “But I would also like to be a studio artist. I don’t have a set plan.” Higgins’ artwork is among other ceramics students’ pieces on sale this week. photos by MARIEL GATES / The Daily Reveille
Contact Deanna Narveson at email@example.com
The Ceramic Art Student Association is hosting its biannual sale this week, which features pieces from University ceramics students.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2013 5:00 PM
Free Swing Dance Lessons - The Spotted Cat Music Club Happy Hour With Richard Knox - Little Gem Saloon Maurizio Seracini - College of Art + Design - Louisiana State University Family Storytime - Eden Park Branch-EBR Public Library
Louisiana State vs. Hampton Basketball - PMAC Michael Hebert - Buffa's Bar & Restaurant Schatzy - The Three Muses D*ck in Ya Mouth - Shadow Box Theatre Watch TED Talks - Bluebonnet -EBR Public Library Lars Edegran & Topsy Chapman - Palm Court Jazz Cafe Pajama Storytime - Jones Creek -EBR Public Library
Hunter Hayes - Heymann Performing Arts Center Ghost The Musical - Saenger Theatre New Orleans Dove - LSU Music and Dramatic Arts Building
Dessa - Howlin' Wolf Meschiya Lake & Tom McDermott - Chickie Wah Wah The Southern Syncopaters - Preservation Hall
Comedy Night - The Station Sports Bar and Grill Creole Stringbeans - Rock 'N' Bowl
Karoke in Exile - Caf Lafitte in Exile Adventure Club - House of Blues New Orleans Jenn Howard Jazz - Rusty Nail John Michael & the Order of the Penix - Shadow Box Theatre Chuck Brackman & Barry Foulon - Fritzels Jazz Club
St. Louis Slim - The Spotted Cat Music Club Walter Wolfman Washington & The Roadmasters - D.B.A.
For more information on LSU events or to place your own event you can visit www.lsureveille.com/calendar
EVENTS $10 Race Night Take advantage of $10 go-kart races all night! Come be a rockstar at Baton Rouge’s premiere indoor kart facility, Rockstar Racing! www.rockstarracing.net
Chef Throwdown: Pumpkin Come taste each pumpkin dish and vote on your favorite! The 5 and 459 Commons chefs will battle it out over the best pumpkin recipe!
The Daily Reveille
to consume. The Advocate business plan under Georges’ leadership focuses on producing a better product than competitors, such as The Times-Picayune, that are focused Jonathan Olivier on cutting budgets to adapt to a Contributing Writer new business environment rathAn inherent ability to over- er than focusing on producing come obstacles that arise in busi- something the people want, he ness situations and an ability to said. Georges said his approach is face them with no fear compelled going after traditional businesses self-proclaimed “serial” entre- in non-traditional ways. Who would have guessed preneur and CEO of Georges Enterprises, John Georges, to suc- a Baton Rouge-based newspaper would be cess, he explained ‘I’m not stopping. challenging The Tuesday to fellow Times-Picayune entrepreneurs and Every day I’m doing for readership other guests at the something new.’ in New Orleans, University ExecuGeorges asked, tive Education’s which is exactly Breakfast to BusiJohn Georges what The New ness event. owner of The Advocate Orleans Advocate The quarterly event was scheduled this week to is doing in the area, he attested. “I’m not stopping,” he said. coincide with Baton Rouge Entrepreneurship Week, where vari- “Every day, I’m doing something ous organizations and businesses new.” Georges commended the are coming together to highlight entrepreneurial aspects in the progress the Baton Rouge area has had recently in attracting city. Georges has had extensive businesses and new entrepreentrepreneurial experience as neurs. He said he has invested in the CEO of Georges Enterprises, the city because he wanted to be which was originally called Im- a part of the excitement and inperial Trading and founded in volvement. Georges also predicted a 1916 by Gus Pelias, Georges’ mass inﬂux of people to the area grandfather. The New Orleans native has in the near future because of that also worked in the casino gaming new environment and the ability industry as well as the tugboat to easily ﬁx business roots here. industry where, he said, he had commercial success. His most recent venture was the purchase of The Advocate in April 2013, which, he said, has begun to ﬂourish under his leadContact Jonathan Olivier at ership as publisher by focusing firstname.lastname@example.org on local news the public wants
DONATION, from page 1
Contact Michael Tarver at email@example.com
Celebrate With Us! The American Cancer Society’s Great American Smokeout is Nov. 21! Have you heard? LSU is becoming tobacco-free! Imagine no secondhand smoke in front of Middleton Library. Imagine no cigarette butts littering our beautiful campus. Celebrate the future with us! Visit our table in Free Speech Plaza on Nov. 21. Be our guest for a viewing of the acclaimed movie, Thank You For Smoking. Play games and win prizes. Munch on a free “cold turkey” sandwich. Get motivated to quit smoking and gain a healthier life.
o ppr ve
as early as the 17th century. The 79 titles depict various subjects concentrated in regions like the East Indies, Australia, Asia and Africa. Taylor said the works complete the collection Hill Memorial already has of ornithology books by providing examples from all over the world. The library’s prior collection focused more on birds of the New World. Taylor entered the rare book trade when he was 18 years old and has spent decades building his collection of rare books. When he was active in the rare book trade, the University used to buy books from him, Taylor said. After he entered rare ornithology book trade, Taylor said he needed a place to study rare bird books, and he used Hill Memorial’s resources to do this. “[Hill Memorial] is a wonderful place to work. I’ve had some wonderful times in that reading room,” Taylor said. One of the books donated is from 1703 and documents one of the earliest explorations of
Australia. The book has a world map inside the front cover, but Australia is only halfway depicted because the territory had not yet been fully explored, according to Michael Taylor, assistant curator of books for Hill Memorial. With the addition of these books to the library, Hill Memorial’s collection has expanded to help educate those wanting to learn about birds around the world, Michael Taylor said. The interaction between animals and humans is also depicted in many of the works, including drawings of dissection, he said. While this isn’t a new concept, the collection shows accounts of this from more than a hundred years ago, which is quite hard to ﬁnd. The monetary value of the collection comes from the difﬁculty to ﬁnd works of travel from such a long time ago, and any voyage books from an interesting place tend to be genuinely rare and valuable, Tom Taylor said.
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Georges: produce what people want
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Wednesday, November 20, 2013
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Sports MORE THAN
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Tigers surge past UNO, 81-54 Second-half boost lifts team to victory
LSU has more to worry about Saturday than just Johnny Manziel
When squaring off with Texas A&M, the scheme is simple — stop sophomore quarterback Johnny Manziel, and victory is all but assured. LSU can attest to this formula, as it devised the blueprint for stiﬂing Manziel’s one-man circus act during last season’s 24-19 victory against the Aggies in College Station, Texas. The Tigers’ relentless harassment of the Heisman quarterback resulted in three sacks, and Manziel threw three interceptions while accounting for only 303 total yards. But when Texas A&M and LSU meet in Baton Rouge on Saturday, a single variable may disprove the equation. Though Manziel carries his team with athleticism and improvisational wizardry, the Aggies boast another dimension often overshadowed by the former Heisman winner. Behind the grinning façade of Johnny Football, Texas A&M is buttressed by a stable of running backs averaging more than 150 yards per game. The many-pronged Texas A&M rushing attack could spell trouble for the Tigers, who have allowed 190 yards or more on the ground in four games this season. Through 10 contests in 2013, LSU has conceded 208 more rushing yards than it did during last season’s entire 13-game schedule.
OVERSHADOWED A&M RUSHERS CARRIES
269 5.2 5
MANZIEL, see page 6
212 5.6 1
DAVID J. PHILLIP / The Associated Press
MARCUS RODRIGUE · Sports Contributor
After a dismal ﬁrst half, the LSU men’s basketball team found its rhythm and pulled away from the University of New Orleans for an 81-54 victory in the PMAC on Tuesday night. Senior guard Andre Stringer scored 18 second-half points to fuel the Tigers (2-1) in their second straight win. LSU led by only four points at halftime, and coach Johnny Jones took a share of the blame for his team coming out ﬂat. “I was disappointed in our effort from the tip,” Jones said. “I didn’t think we came out focused and with the intensity level we needed tonight. UNO did an excellent job of game-planning and taking advantage of us because of the lack of aggressiveness we had early on.” LSU struggled in the opening minutes before it claimed a 22-11 lead and threatened to pull away nine minutes into the game. But the Tigers shot a putrid 2-of-18 for the rest of the half, allowing the Privateers (1-1) to chip away and make SOUND VICTORY, see page 7
Auburn solidifies No. 2 spot in Power Rankings THE SMARTEST MORAN JAMES MORAN Sports Columnist With just two weeks remaining in the regular season, the Southeastern Conference has boiled down to four teams ﬁghting for two spots. Despite a wild weekend around the conference, all of the top teams held serve, so there is little movement at the top of this week’s rankings: 1. Alabama (10-0, 7-0 SEC) Alabama actually looked human against Mississippi State. The Tide turned the ball over four times in a sluggish 20-7 victory against the cowbells. A lackluster performance
would be discouraging for most teams, but it gives Nick Saban an opportunity to recapture his team’s focus for a tune-up against Chattanooga before facing Auburn with the SEC West title on the line. Last Week: 1 2. Auburn (10-1, 6-1 SEC) Gus Malzahn must be living right. With the Plainsmen’s SEC Championship hopes hanging by a thread against Georgia, quarterback Nick Marshall chucked up a prayer on fourth and long that was batted into the air, juggled and somehow caught by Ricardo Louis for the game-winning touchdown. Divine intervention set up one hell of an Iron Bowl. Last Week: 2 3. Missouri (9-1, 5-1 SEC) Missouri has its own
destiny in hand, and if it can survive a two-game gauntlet of Ole Miss and Texas A&M, it will win the SEC East. Missouri received good news coming out of its bye week, as coach Gary Pinkel announced quarterback James Franklin has been medically cleared to return. Freshman Maty Mauk played well in his absence, but Missouri is undefeated with Franklin at the helm this season. Last Week: 3 4. South Carolina (8-2, 6-2 SEC) South Carolina ﬁnished its SEC schedule and now has to sit back and hope Missouri loses. If Missouri drops one, the Gamecocks will clinch the SEC East and play for the SEC Championship. POWER RANKINGS, see page 7
JAY SAILORS / The Associated Press
Auburn quarterback Nick Marshall (14) runs away from Georgia safety Tray Matthews (28) Saturday during the Tigers’ 43-38 win against Georgia in Auburn, Ala.
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Lady Tigers look to rebound in game against Hampton Team attempts to stay fundamental
Plaisance. “We got into a slump. Every team’s going to have a run. ... When that happens, we just have to be ready to fight back instead of crumble like we did.” LSU’s greatest struggles Tommy Romanach came in the paint. Louisville outSports Contributor rebounded the Lady Tigers 45-33, When a team suffers an early and the Cardinals more than douseason loss, a decision must be bled LSU’s point total in the paint. The Lady Tigers’ fortunes made. The team can handle the game the wrong way, and let the down low may change against loss haunt the rest of the season, or Hampton, whose tallest player is it can see the game as a lesson and shorter than three different Lady Tigers. move forward. Hampton comes into the game The LSU women’s basketball team (2-1) stands at this type of in the middle of one of its greatcrossroads as it takes on the Hamp- est runs in program history. The ton Pirates (2-0) 7 p.m. tonight in Pirates went 16-0 in Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference for the first the PMAC. The team comes into the game time last season, and they have following a 88-67 loss to the Lou- won the MEAC and earned an isville Cardinals in the semifinal NCAA Tournament appearance in each of the last of the Women’s National Invita‘[This program] was four seasons. The two teams tional Tournament built on players who met in Hampton, on Thursday night. It was the Lady believed in defending Va., last season as the Pirates upset Tigers’ worst loss and rebounding the the Lady Tigers, since a 30-point drubbing to UCo- basketball, and we lost 67-58. The game pushed Hampton nn three seasons sight of that.’ to an impressive ago. 3-2 versus South“We need to eastern Conferown up to the fact Nikki Caldwell ence teams under that we played a women’s basketball head coach coach David Six. good team,” said The Pirates are lead by senior head coach Nikki Caldwell, “Own up to the fact that they did what forward Alyssa Bennett, a starter they said they were going to do. ... since coming to the school in her We are only going to be as good as sophomore season. Bennett won MEAC Defensive Player of the our weakest player.” The key moment in Thurs- Year last season, and has averaged day’s loss came when Louisville 23.5 points a game in Hampton’s went on a 20-0 run at about the first two games this season. Caldwell said that limiting midway point of the second half. Caldwell said afterward that it was Bennett’s touches and being aware a 40-minute game and the team of where she is at all times will be key to success. only played about 30. LSU will also be without “A lot of things went wrong,” said senior forward Theresa sophomore guard Danielle Ballard,
who will not be playing due to a violation of team rules, according to Caldwell. Ballard led the team in assists and was third in points. Caldwell said it is important for her veterans to remember the basics after a loss like the one suffered Thursday. “We forget what this program was built on,” Caldwell said. “It was built on players who believed in defending and rebounding the basketball, and we lost sight of that. As a coach, you have got to come back and take ownership of the performance of your team.”
Contact Tommy Romanach at firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 MANZIEL, from page 5
While Manziel leads the Aggies with 611 rushing yards this season, the Texas A&M ground attack includes five backs that have at least 20 carries in 2013. Three of those five rushers average more than five yards per carry, and the Aggies are tied for 10th in the nation with 29 touchdowns on the ground. Senior Ben Malena leads the pack with 476 yards and a team-high nine rushing touchdowns. Malena is followed by a sophomore foursome that has scampered for a combined 886 yards and 12 touchdowns. Players emphasized keeping good technique and maintaining gap assignments against Texas A&M’s zone rushing scheme. LSU coach Les Miles said he wants the offense to sustain long drives to keep Manziel and the Aggies on the sidelines, but the Tigers’ defense will have to get them off the field first. “Well, you’re going to have to be in shape, that’s just the way it is,” Miles said. “They’ll come up and tempo you, and then obviously get snap after snap. You’re going to have to get yourself off the field defensively, and you hope that we
can keep the ball some amount of time so that there’s not a consistent theme there where the defense is taxed.” Even if the Tigers can stymie Texas A&M possessions, the Aggies’ sideline-to-sideline spread offense is designed to physically exhaust defenses. Should LSU fall prey to Manziel’s scramble drill, it will have to dig into the depth chart to secure the inside rushing lanes. The Tigers are unbeaten in the six games they outrushed their opponents, but they sport a 1-3 record when being outrushed, with the lone win coming against AlabamaBirmingham. In its first three losses, LSU was outgained on the ground by a combined 331 yards. For an LSU defense that has been overrun by dynamic offenses, containing Manziel alone is a tall order. But if the Tigers concentrate all their efforts on the sophomore quarterback, they may end up getting steamrolled by the rotation of Aggie runners.
Contact Marcus Rodrigue at email@example.com
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 The Tigers struck quickly out of the locker room, racking up 15 it 32-28 at halftime. points in the ﬁrst three minutes Despite shooting only 29.4 to stretch the lead to 10. Stringer percent in the ﬁrst half, eight LSU scored 11 points and knocked players pitched in for a balanced down a trio of 3-pointers to spark scoring attack. Forwards Johnny the LSU run. O’Bryant III and Jordan Mickey The Tigers cooled off after both scored nine Stringer went to points while grabbench, and the ‘Early on, we didn’t the bing eight and six Privateers stayed rebounds, respecwithin striking play as hard as we tively. distance for most could.’ “Early on, of the second half. we didn’t play as But Stringer proAndre Stringer hard as we could,” vided the dagger senior guard Stringer said. “It with six minutes wasn’t our normal left on another identity, and they came in with a 3-pointer, and LSU closed the game plan and played hard. They game on a 28-11 scoring run. rebounded the basketball and made “Coach always says get the the hustle plays, and we didn’t do ball inside because our higher perthose things tonight.” centage shots are inside,” Stringer
SOUND VICTORY, from page 5
POWER RANKINGS, from page 5 However, if they want to beat Alabama or Auburn in Atlanta, the Gamecocks will have to play much better than they did in an ugly 19-14 win against an awful Florida team last week. Last Week: 5 5. Texas A&M (8-2, 4-2 SEC) Texas A&M can still get to a BCS game if it wins out. With LSU and Missouri left on the schedule, Johnny Manziel and company will need to win two shoot outs in order to do it. I doubt he’d admit it, but Johnny Football has to know a 2-0 ﬁnish would most likely mean he takes home his second consecutive Heisman Trophy as well. Last Week: 4 6. Ole Miss (7-3, 3-3 SEC) A solid victory against Troy, the Rebel Black Bear’s fourth in a row, keeps them holding steady in this week’s rankings. Quarterback Bo Wallace and his trio of dangerous receiving threats give them enough ﬁrepower to potentially make it ﬁve in a row at home against Missouri. There is still a gap between Ole Miss and teams ahead of it, but a win this week would change that. Last Week: 6 7. LSU (7-3, 3-3 SEC) Saturday’s visit from Texas A&M has all the ingredients to be the highest-scoring game in the history of Tiger Stadium. Manziel has weapons, Zach Mettenberger has weapons and there are no signs of a competent defense in sight. Punters, take the afternoon off. The circus is coming to Baton Rouge, and it’s going to be a wild show. Last Week: 8 8. Vanderbilt (6-4, 3-4 SEC) The Commodores continued their climb up the rankings as Austyn Carta-Samuels returned in a win against Kentucky. Yes, the Wildcats are a doormat, but the Vanderbilt schedule somehow doesn’t get harder from there. With Carta-Samuels back throwing the ball to Jordan Matthews, the wins will keep on coming. Last Week: 9
9. Georgia (6-4, 4-3 SEC) No image captures one team’s season as well as the entire Georgia coaching staff falling to the ground as Auburn scored to retake the lead. The Bulldogs were dominated throughout the game before inspiring hope with a feverish comeback, only to ultimately have their backs broken on a miracle play. Anything that could go wrong for Georgia has, and now this season is a lost cause. At least with Kentucky up next, things can’t get worse — right? Last Week: 7 10. Mississippi State (4-6, 1-5 SEC) Mississippi State was competitive against Texas A&M and Alabama in consecutive weeks. The Bulldogs likely won’t make a bowl game, but they have risen slightly above some of the other four-win SEC teams lately. Last Week: 11 11. Florida (4-6, 3-5 SEC) The Gators just lost their ﬁfth game in a row, but hey, they’re still a 27.5 point favorite against Georgia Southern. It’s like Tim Tebow never left. Last Week: 10 12. Tennessee (4-6, 1-5 SEC) Since their upset of South Carolina, the Volunteers have been outscored 131-36 in their last three games. Last Week: 12 13. Arkansas (3-7, 0-6 SEC) Bret Bielema may be rethinking that whole “the SEC isn’t that tough” stance, considering he can’t win a game in it. Last Week: 13 14. Kentucky (2-8, 0-6 SEC) Basketball has started. Call back next fall. Last Week: 14 James Moran is a 21-year-old mass communication senior from Beacon, N.Y.
Contact James Moran at firstname.lastname@example.org; Twitter: @James_Moran92
The Daily Reveille said. “We had to go to Johnny [O’Bryant] and Mickey to let those guys dictate our game and get it back out to our guards.” The Tigers forced 19 turnovers while holding the Privateers to a 31.3 percent shooting clip. LSU dominated the glass, out-rebounding New Orleans 56-38 while picking up 21 offensive boards. Mickey ﬁnished with 16 points and 11 rebounds, making him the ﬁrst player to start a season with three double-doubles since Storm Warren did so in 2009. The freshman added three blocks to increase his season total to 14.
Contact Marcus Rodrigue at email@example.com
page 7 LSU freshman forward Jordan Mickey (25) drives toward the basket Tuesday during the Tigers’ 81-54 victory against University of New Orleans in the PMAC. Mickey finished with 16 points and 11 rebounds.
MARIEL GATES /
The Daily Reveille
The Daily Reveille
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Technology closes us off from true interaction THE UNRIDDLER Christine Guttery Columnist As I walk through the Quad on any given day, I notice the vast number of students with their eyes glued to their cellphone screens. We’ve all walked down a narrow sidewalk behind an oblivious, slow texter. I’m guilty too. Once, on my way to class, I was texting and nearly walked into a stop sign. Because of our addiction to technology, we fail to be fully present in our environment and miss out on valuable opportunities to interact with those physically around us. Studies show that cellphone usage diverts our attention from our surroundings, and the results can be detrimental. According to Distracting.gov, an estimated 421,000 people were injured in motor vehicle crashes involving a distracted driver in 2012. If our phones distract us from focusing on the road, they also distract us from fully engaging with the people around us. While texting and other forms of technological communication are useful, they are no substitute for
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 Annette Sommers’ column, “Opinion: Objections to organ donations selfish, irrational,” readers had this to say: “I like your enthusiasm for organ donating. Its important to remember that education on this subject is very sparse. Although those of us who are donors may think that donating one’s organs is a common and well understood practice, it really is not. For many who are less informed in the realm of organ and tissue donation, the topic may bring up images and ideas that
face-to-face communication. UCLA professor Albert Mehrabian concluded that, regarding feelings and attitudes, only 7 percent of communication is through the actual content of the message, while the rest is through body language and vocal tone, pitch and emphasis. Too often we trade in the real world around us, in which we can fully communicate, for the technological world, in which we are only able to partially express our true selves. Talking on the phone while driving, Facebooking while listening to a lecture, texting while walking: We call these multitasking. Contrary to common belief, the brain cannot complete multiple tasks simultaneously. According to Karen Bradley in an article published by the National Association of Independent Schools, the brain instead “switches gears, which takes time, reduces accuracy and inhibits creative thought.” We need to stop trying to live in multiple worlds at the same time, because the fact is we can’t. Multitasking in social situations, such as texting while someone is talking, may be irritating or hurtful, because it indicates the listener does not value the speaker’s thoughts enough to give his or her full attention. We’ve all heard the quote, are far from the truth. Even those of us who are donors may not realized how rare donating organs is. For one to donate a vital organ after death (kidney, liver, heart, etc.), the person must pass in a very specific way. One cannot simply have a heart attack and expect their organs to be used. Making a long story short, a person much be brain dead but otherwise still biologically alive to donate. This occurs very rarely and is a major factor in why having a very large pool of donors in necessary. On the other hand, most people who are donors are eligible of being tissue donors (Skin, Corneas, etc). Skin can be used to help burn victims in the form of graphs and Corneas can be used to help restore sight to those who have age or disease related sight loss. It is very important to know that donating ones body to research can also save lives as well as improve sciences realm of understanding. It may sound gruesome
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
RYNE KINLER / The Daily Reveille
to you has been encouraged. We have many opportunities to positively affect those around us, even if it’s just a smile or “hello.” I’m not saying we should completely unplug from technology. It definitely has its positive aspects. Who knows where I would be without Google Maps. There’s no telling. There’s nothing wrong with using technology, but it becomes a curse when we become so attached to our phones that we cannot engage in the physical world around us. The people around us deserve our full attention. Technology today has the power to connect us with people across the world and also the power to disconnect us with those in the same room. We should limit our cell phone use in social settings, so we can give our full attention and respect to those physically around us — our family, friends, professors and even those we don’t yet know.
“Wherever you are, be fully there.” Imagine how different our lives would be if we truly applied it. We must not let technology complicate life and take us away from the present moment. Our classmates all have their own unique stories, interests and goals, but we may
never even know their names, because instead of engaging in conversations before class, we put up walls — our cell phones. What if we took down our walls, just for a little while, and decided to interact with those physically around us? Perhaps it has been a long time since the person sitting next
Christine Guttery is a 20-yearold English junior from Baton Rouge.
to some but doctors need practice. The future of medicine is dependent on the continual donation of peoples bodies to science. Finally, as you stated, specialists do amazing things with the bodies of donors after collection. If a person wants an open casket funeral but also wants to be a donor, they should not be concerned. There are people whose job is to prepare the body for viewing and I can tell you they are miracle workers. Even when a person has donated their corneas for transplantation or even whole eyes for research, it can easily be fixed so that it goes totally unnoticed. In the end, donors (for organs or science) are vital to the lives of those in need of organs/tissue and the continuing of medical science. It really is the last selfless thing a person can do.” -enucleation
students,” readers had this to say:
anxiety,” readers had this to say:
“I agree that the money is given out to a lot of people who don’t need it. What you have to realize is that a semester at LSU for a resident student is dirt cheap. Somewhere in the ballpark of $4500/semester, right? There are universities that cost $45,000 + per semester. It costs less to graduate from LSU than it does to attend one of those universities for just one semester. Right now the system isn’t very efficient. TOPS should be renamed...that O stands for opportunity, but in most cases it’s a free hand out. I know I MADE money by going to college, which is awesome for me, but there are people that could have used that money way more than me.” -JustARecentGrad
“This sounds like some seriously wasted grant money. ‘Cannabis use disorder?’ Yeah right. Everyone knows weed is not addictive. And if someone feels anxiety when they use it, it’s probably indicative of some deeper emotional baggage that existed before and will exist after cannabis use.” -Deem
In response to Eli Hammer’s column, “Opinion: TOPS money, opportunity wasted on unworthy
In response to Michael Tarver’s article, “Cannabis linked to social
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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
Contact Christine Guttery at email@example.com; Twitter: @theunriddler
“Studies have shown ‘marijuana use consistently buffered people from the negative consequences associated with loneliness and social exclusion.’” -alanmonrovia
Contact The Daily Reveille’s opinion staff at firstname.lastname@example.org; Twitter: @Opinion_TDR
Quote of the Day
“You can spend the money on new housing for poor people and the homeless, or you can spend it on a football stadium or a golf course.”
Jello Biafra musician June 17, 1958 - Present
The Daily Reveille
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Federal officials see value in bitcoin despite flaws SHARE THE WEALTH Jay Meyers Columnist A great shock went through the money world Monday when, in a first-ever congressional hearing on virtual currencies, federal officials from the Department of Justice and U.S. Treasury, among others, signaled their willingness to accept the cyber-currency bitcoin as a legitimate way to pay for things. The markets squirmed with glee as, over the course of a few hours, the price of one bitcoin skyrocketed to $750. To put this in perspective, one bitcoin traded for around $13 in January. There’s no denying bitcoin is garnering a lot of hype. While once dismissed as something that served only to cloak the activities of drug dealers with an apparent veil of secrecy, credible monetary and economic authorities have, in recent weeks, suggested that bitcoin can be not just an interesting experiment, but an actual, mainstream currency. Well, any claim that associates
legitimacy with bitcoin is baseless. But before the inflation-hating Ron Paul camp gets too worked up, let’s look at why the bitcoin craze will never live up to its lofty expectations. As noted earlier, the dollar value of the cyber-currency has soared, so buying into bitcoin has, at least so far, been a good investment, which has led many to declare it a success. However, this is a rather flawed argument: the function of a monetary system isn’t to make people holding money rich. Rather, the fundamental purpose of money is that of a medium of exchange, making buying and selling products way easier than bartering. Imagine what a trip to the grocery store would be like if we switched from the dollar to the bitcoin. Because it trades like a stock, bond or other commodity, you would literally have to check to see how much the currency was worth in terms of value every day. Such uncertainty hurts growth and would render the core function of money essentially useless. Here’s another key reason why the cyber-currency would inevitably fail: Bitcoin’s algorithm states that
JACQUELYN MARTIN / The Associated Press
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke listens while participating in a panel at the International Monetary Fund in Washington on Nov. 8.
at some point the total supply of bitcoins will be restricted at around 21 million. Why is that a problem? Because as bitcoin approaches a point where there is no longer additional supply, people would begin to hoard bitcoins in an attempt to build a reserve. The more people hoard bitcoins, the less they go out and
purchase goods and services. In other words, the economy would enter a recession. Under our current Federal Reserve banking system, we could easily avoid this problem, as the Fed can just “print” more dollars, thereby expanding the money supply and restoring order to the economy. Wait, isn’t all of this “money printing” a bad thing? Hasn’t the Fed
caused enough inflation? To be sure, the Fed doesn’t actually print money. Instead, it varies the amount of liquidity allowed to banks and various financial institutions by determining how much money they can legally lend out. On the topic of inflation, there has been little, if any of it in recent years, in spite of the Fed’s massive bond buying programs, which are designed to increase the money supply, provide more liquidity to banks and lower interest rates. The basic lesson here is that, as a result of its significant design flaws, bitcoin will never be anything more than a speculative investment. To think otherwise demonstrates a serious misunderstanding of the relationship between money and its value to society. And, in truth, we don’t need bitcoin. The dollar works just fine. Jay Meyers is a 20-year-old economics junior from Shreveport, La.
Contact Jay Meyers at email@example.com; Twitter: @TDR_jmeyers
Fork over the money to help out the homeless Shut up, meg Megan Dunbar Opinion Editor Baton Rouge is for most of us a stopover point between grade school and graduation, a springboard to the rest of our lives, a place where we learn what’s possible. For others, it’s a dead end. To the more than 12,000 homeless people in Louisiana, Baton Rouge can become a depressing black hole of hunger and joblessness. This week, Kitchens on the Geaux and other local organizations honor National Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week by providing breakfast for the Baton Rouge homeless and hungry and volunteering at the Greater Baton Rouge Food Bank. They also placed 12,500 forks on the Parade Ground with signs indicating their meaning: One fork for each homeless person living in Louisiana. And that’s only the population we know about. Homelessness is a difficult thing to measure, and since the stigma is so high, many are afraid to admit their status. So it may be that 12,500 forks aren’t enough. Beyond that, many Americans are a mere paycheck away from being able to pay rent, feed themselves and support family members. The good news is that most
homelessness is temporary. Eighty percent of reported cases last less than three weeks. That leaves 10 percent of homeless out in the cold for up to two months, while the remaining 10 percent are chronically homeless. These people typically suffer from substance abuse or mental illness, and don’t have anywhere to turn. Baton Rouge tried to assist those homeless citizens by offering free bus tickets in June to locations where they have family willing to help, and while the ideals seemed noble, what one Metropolitan Council member said about the city’s homeless was not. “At the end of the day, we did not spend millions of tax payer dollars on refurbishing downtown to make it as nice as it is just to have it flooded with homeless people,” said Metro Council member John Delgado. How many of you silently agreed with this statement? I mean, your tax dollars or your parents’ probably contributed to that downtown, so it’s your right to dictate how it’s enjoyed, right? I shouldn’t assume that, though. Maybe you read that and were appalled. But take a couple seconds anyway to think about how downtown looks on any given weekday. It’s barren. All the hardworking, bootstrap-pulling good people are inside, working away. Why shouldn’t those without homes be allowed to exist in a place built for human betterment?
ANGELA MAJOR / The Daily Reveille
12,500 forks are stuck in the ground Tuesday as a part of an installation created by Kitchens on the Geaux on the LSU Parade Ground to raise awareness for LSU National Hunger and Homelessness Week.
No matter what Delgado implies about their peskiness and lack of humanity, these people are just that, people. And they need some assistance. Sure, there are exceptions to every rule, but if the rule is 80 percent needing just a little bit to tide them over, we as a responsible society should be able to provide. The other 20 percent deserves support as well, no matter their circumstance. Consider how close you might be to becoming part of these numbers. Imagine if your grants didn’t
come through in time, or if TOPS or your parents decided to cut you off? What would you do? It’s the stuff of nightmares, and this week those forks on the Parade Ground are there to help us remember. When we’ve moved on to our supposedly bigger and better jobs, we should remember those forks, and the people they represent. Take some money each paycheck and set it aside. Donate it to food kitchens, buy a man on the street something to eat or have a conversation with the woman who walks
between the homeless shelter and the bus stop every morning to take her child to school. Do what makes you comfortable, but know that these 12,500 forks represent people just like us. Megan Dunbar is a 20-year-old English senior from Greenville, S.C.
Contact Megan Dunbar at firstname.lastname@example.org; Twitter: @TDR_MDunbar
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industry. Flexible schedule and incredible compensation. Email email@example.com for more information. ________________________
ICEHOUSE is hiring experienced Bartenders, Servers, and Kitchen staff. 14111 Airline Hwy, call Carroll 225-933-1601 ________________________ NANNY NEEDED for 3 children ages 14, 9 and 6 for some after school watching, occasional weekend and rarely overnight when parents are working out of town. Must be reliable, caring, dependable, patient and kind. Call Michelle 225-202-7983. ________________________ Small Childcare Center near LSU hiring afternoon teacher for spring semester. M-F 2:30-5:30 email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org ________________________ Part time Counter clerk needed Welsh’s Cleaners 4469 Perkins rd. @ College dr. Great for students ﬂexible hours 15-20 hours/week. Apply in person ________________________ French Fry Heaven, the hottest concept to hit in years, is seeking new members to our team. If you are quick on your feet, ridiculously upbeat and positive, Abe Lincoln honest, an absolute clean freak, have an unmatched work ethic then please email your resume to frenchfryheavenbr@ gmail.com ________________________ Receptionist and kennel worker positions open at a small animal hospital. Please apply in person at 1302 Perkins Road. ________________________ NANNY NEEDED for 2 children ages 3 and 5. Full-time position M-F 8-5. Willing to take two part-time applicants. Must be reliable, caring and patient. Interest/background in childhood education encouraged. Call Casey 225-301-3276. ________________________ Outside sales in an innovative
Busy Physical Therapy clinic seeking part-time technicians in Baton Rouge ofﬁce. Resumes to: email@example.com. ________________________ Need help to clean my house. I live near LSU. If interested contact firstname.lastname@example.org. ________________________ Help Wanted, Portobello’s Bocage looking for kitchen team, apply 2-4pm (225)-923-3222 ________________________ Now Hiring Seasonal Sales Associates! Work Where You Love to Shop! Apply in person at: The Royal Standard 16016 Perkins Road Baton Rouge, LA ________________________ Small Childcare Center Hiring Two Year Old Class Afternoon Teacher. Must be energetic, hard working, and nurturing. 2:305:30 M-F. email resume to holly. morris@countrydayschoolbr. com ________________________ WORK WITH KIDS! Learning center hiring ASSISTANTS with A+ work ethics and attitudes. Must be available Tuesday/ Thursday, 3-7pm. GREAT JOB, ABOVE AVERAGE HOURLY PAY. Text for information: 225.916.4844 ________________________ RELIABLE SUPERSTARS NEEDED! The Baton Rouge Country Club is looking to hire all positions parttime and full-time are available. Please apply in person at 8551 Jefferson Hwy. ________________________ WORK WITH KIDS! Instruct art, music, dance, etc. 2:30-6:00, M-F, ﬂexible days. URGENT! Danielle @ (225) 200-4949 ________________________ Wanted: MALE Kinesiology
student to be a companion for 36 year old male with Downs syndrome -- health club and other activities. 15 / 20 hrs. a week, afternoon and evenings. 225-921-4568 ________________________ PARKVIEW BAPTIST PRESCHOOL Teachers needed 3-6pm M-F Email resume to parkviewbps@ gmail.com ________________________ Personal Trainer needed BR Country Club. Part time or full time. Hourly wage + commission. Email resume: ﬁtness@batonrougecc.org ________________________ Lawn Service hiring part time or full time employee starting in November. Experience a plus. Must have good driving record and good work ethic. Call 225-226-0126 or email email@example.com ________________________ BUSSERS, COOKS AND HOSTESS WANTED at Ruth’s Chris Steak House 4836 Constitution Ave Please come ﬁll out an application Monday-Friday between 2pm-4pm ________________________ Looking for students wanting to pay for tuition, make $2K-$5K or more a semester. Will train, advancement opportunities (225)296-4901 or (877) 760-2143 ________________________
YMCA Ofﬁce Assistant, part-time, 10-15 hrs. per week, Monday Friday, ﬂexible schedule. Computer knowledge, ﬁling, assist with Payroll and A/P. Apply in person and ask for Zee or send resume’ to: YMCA ATTN: CFO 350 South Foster Dr. Baton Rouge, LA 70806 ________________________ Landscape and Lawn Main-
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
tenance help needed. Please send resume and avaiability to firstname.lastname@example.org ________________________ DEREK CHANG’S KOTO NOW HIRING SERVER POSITIONS. NO EXP NECESSARY, WILL TRAIN. APPLY IN PERSON NO CALLS. 2562 CITIPLACE CT. ________________________ Nanny needed 8-2 T/Th for 11 month old boy while mother works in home. Close to campus. References and experience with infants required. Email email@example.com. ________________________ Behavioral Intervention Group is looking for energetic people to provide Applied Behavior Analysis therapy to children who have been diagnosed with autism and/or other developmental disabilities. Beneﬁts, ﬂexible hours, and a fun working environment. Experience with children preferred. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org ________________________ Construction Management Intern Needed With Rotolo’s Pizzeria. Gain the experience opening new stores, ground up construction, work with architect and contractor, and conduct site visits. Email resumes at christina. email@example.com
ROOMMATE WANTED. Male or female. No pets. The Gates at Brightside. Cable, internet, electricity included. $580. 337.802.6936. 6 month lease ________________________ Need Roommate male or female! Free rent until end of Oct! Southgate Towers, close to everything. Garden view 2 bedroom indoor laundry granite kitchen, nice. Covered parking, pool, gated. Call now 916-990-5057 or stephanie. firstname.lastname@example.org rent negotiable with application! Hurry , vacancy low. EASY LUXURY living.
$699k +util. own nice bedroom and bath /views. ________________________ Nov-free Share 2BR/1B townhome, gated community, block off campus. Lease ends in July. $325 Deposit $400 rent + electric. 225328-8194
Gated community right off LSU bus route. W/D included in some units. We offer 1,2, and 3 bed homes. Newly renovated wood ﬂoor with crown molding. Call today to view your new home. STUDENT DISCOUNT 225-615-8521 ________________________ 2 Bed/2 Bath Condo for rent. Corner of Burbank and Meadow Bend Dr. Meadow Bend Crossing Complex. Washer and dryer included,gated and security system ready. Call 225-936-5412 for details. ________________________ 2 BR Apt near LSU. $550/month. Call 225-278-6622, 225-278-6621. ________________________
Seeking female roommate for six-month lease of one room (Jan. – July) in three-bedroom house. Ten minutes from campus off of Staring Lane. $530 per month. Includes washer/dryer, gas, electricity, grass cutting fees, etc. Twocar garage, quiet neighborhood, working ﬁreplace, and courtyard. No pets. Call 504-343-8093 for more info. ________________________ 4 bedroom 2 Bathrooms washer/dyer yard service provided
The Daily Reveille
Wednesday, November 20, 2013 ICEHOUSE is hiring experienced Bartenders, Servers, and Kitchen staff. 14111 Airline Hwy, call Carroll 225-933-1601 ________________________ NANNY NEEDED for 3 children ages 14, 9 and 6 for some after school watching, occasional weekend and rarely overnight when parents are working out of town. Must be reliable, caring, dependable, patient and kind. Call Michelle 225-202-7983. ________________________ Small Childcare Center near LSU hiring afternoon teacher for spring semester. M-F 2:30-5:30 email re-
sume to email@example.com ________________________ Part time Counter clerk needed Welsh’s Cleaners 4469 Perkins rd. @ College dr. Great for students ﬂexible hours 15-20 hours/week. Apply in person ________________________ French Fry Heaven, the hottest concept to hit in years, is seeking new members to our team. If you are quick on your feet, ridiculously upbeat and positive, Abe Lincoln honest, an absolute clean freak, have an unmatched work ethic then please email your resume to frenchfryheavenbr@
trial run. The new system was expectthat the software is out of date,” ed to be introduced next semester, Matthews said. “It’s sort of pre- Matthews said. dictable this sort of thing would “I wish I could explain it in happen, actually.” more technical terms, but in any The OAE case, that this tweeted at 6:22 ‘This is why we wanted happened doesn’t p.m. that the sysus,” to change the system. It’s surprise tem was back up Matthews said. and students could the old software that “This is why we stop by before to change caused the problem.’ wanted 7:15 p.m. if they the system. It’s wanted to make up the old software Bobby Matthews their test on Tuesthat caused the OAE director day. Otherwise, problem.” testing would resume Wednesday With respect to those students as usual. “Come in and we can seat who were testing when the server you or reschedule,” OAE tweeted failed, OAE personnel are trying to a follower inquiring about how to retrieve their progress so they to resolve a missed appointment. don’t have to completely redo their OAE approached the Student work. Tech Fee Oversight Committee ear“But it’s really a decision for lier this semester about purchasing the faculty members,” Matthews new software that would safeguard said. against problems like students Professors will be given the experienced Tuesday. While the choice of whether to let students committee granted the $192,383 pick up where they left off, or request in September, the new elect to give them a new version of software is currently undergoing a the test.
TESTING CENTER, from page 1
miles, is not a problem for the pelicans because they are efﬁcient been observed at the lake had ﬂyers. He said students can see the been banded or tagged, meaning birds riding columns of hot air, they had been catalogued by re- or “thermals,” without ﬂapping searchers at their above the Unisummer home up ‘People have actually versity Lake, to north. their ability to observed [pelicans] see American save energy while White Pelicans coordinate their hunt- ﬂying. move to the north“In spring and ern Great Plains ing behavior to benefit fall, they migrate region in late winthe other members of in large ﬂocks to ter or early spring help them save the flock.’ to breed, Afton energy,” Afton said. In the winter, said. “People have Alan Afton low temperatures, actually observed renewable natural resources snow and frozen them coordinate adjunct professor bodies of water their hunting becan put the birds’ food supply at haviors to beneﬁt the other memrisk, so they move south to the bers of the ﬂock.” Gulf Coast, where air and water temperatures are warmer. Contact Gordon Brillon at Afton said the migration, firstname.lastname@example.org which can stretch more than 1,500
screencaps from LSU OAE’s Twitter
Apparently ﬂooded with emails from concerned students, faculty are well aware of the testing situation. “I have received many emails about the testing center having issues,” graduate assistant Stacey DeMyer wrote in an email to students in her Accounting 2000 class whose tests were scheduled for
Receptionist and kennel worker positions open at a small animal hospital. Please apply in person at 1302 Perkins Road. ________________________ NANNY NEEDED for 2 children ages 3 and 5. Full-time
FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 20, 2013
THE Daily Commuter Puzzle 1 6 10 14 15 16 17 18
22 24 25 26 29 30 31 33 37 39 41 42 44 46 47 49 51 54 55 56
position M-F 8-5. Willing to take two part-time applicants. Must be reliable, caring and patient. Interest/background in childhood education encouraged. Call
Contact Alyson Gaharan at email@example.com; Twitter: @TDR_news
PELICANS, from page 1
Tuesday. “Please do not send me any more emails. I am aware of the issue and will email the class again when I ﬁnd out more information.”
60 61 63 64 65 66 67 68 69
ACROSS Church singers Con game Fissure; split Door hanger’s metal piece Jab Actor Sharif Sports building “Abbey __”; Beatles album Labyrinth Leftover; remaining Proverbs Slight coloring Wiliness; guile Wild binges Adjust a clock “The Raven” poet Refuse to obey Cavett & Clark As soon as possible: abbr. Come from behind to win Scuttle contents Katmandu’s nation Nitrogen and hydrogen Bread variety Glove material Connected Collection of weapons Escape Cat owner’s purchase Personal code to enter a site Burial place Snatch Giggler’s sound In this place British noble From the East Inquires Toddler Each floor of a building
DOWN 1 Scorch 2 Bring on board 3 Dollar bills
4 Set on fire 5 More prepared 6 “Jack __ could eat no fat...” 7 “Groovy!” in today’s jargon 8 Letters before an alias 9 Military awards, often 10 Amorous 11 Spitting __; exact likeness 12 Disturbs 13 Lock of hair 21 Car racer Al __ 23 Recolored 25 __ down the river; betrays 26 Reach across 27 Sit for a photo 28 Gather crops 29 Take it easy 32 Quick breakfast for some 34 Bottle stopper 35 Actress Ballard 36 Vehicle pulled by huskies
by Jacqueline E. Mathews
Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved
(c) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
38 Artists’ trays of colors 40 Hollers 43 Path 45 Afternoon naps 48 Dart thrower’s board 50 Most modern 51 Fraternity letter
52 Irritates 53 Long-legged bird 54 Tale by Aesop 56 Leave the car 57 Cincinnati, __ 58 Raise, as kids 59 Declare untrue 62 Sunbeam
The Daily Reveille
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
KLSUâ€™S Annual Turducken Giveaway
Tune into to KLSU 91.1FM Nov. 18 - 22
Answer trivia questions for a chance to win a TURDUCKEN!
Find KLSU on Facebook or Twitter for additional ways to win
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